Full text of "Emblem"
This book of service we dedicate to one whose
cooperation and enthusiasm have made possible
the success of our class activities; whose sympathy
with our ideals has made our college years rich
and happy; whose friendship to us has been an
inspiration ... to our adviser
DOROTHY E. WILLY
Sunshine and June
\ * ■ • ■
\ ( JW
& 1 1 'J^y- £
V .. .
Stairway, Front Corridor
Butler Laughlin, President Emma Fleer Muller, Dean
William C. Wilson
Denton L. Ceyer
Grace E. Munson
EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY
John J. DeBoer
Willard C. Gore
Elvira D. Cabell
W. Wilbur Hatfield
Agnes E. Doyle
Frank X. Henke
tEllen M. Olson
Edgar C. Hinkle
tAlice L. Garthe
Mary P. Blount
Fred K. Branom
Louis V. Newkirk
^John T. Johnson
Louise M. Gildemeister
^Nellie B. Cochran
Mary E. Freeman
George H. Gaston
Lucie H. Schacht
Sol R. Eilert
Russell L. Wise
Sophia C. Camenisch
Louise M. Jacobs
Henry G. Geilen
Elmer A. Morrow
^William G. Wilson
Dorothy E. Willy
Orion M. Miller
James J. Griffin
Augusta A. Swawite
Earl E. Sherff
John H. Whitten
John ). DeBoer, Supervisor of Practice Students
Grace E. Munson, Supervisor of Cadets
FACULTY OF LEAVE OF ABSENCE TEACHERS
George C. Atterberry John A. Bartky Beulah Berolzheimer
Vernon L. Bowyer Milton J. Cohler Elzy F. Downey
Josiah L. Geist Clarence W. Gifford
Daniel Hannan William L Kaiser
James B. Parsons George C. Phipps
Elmer C. Stauffer Catherine M. Taheny
Mary C. Gillies
Lucile H. Newkirk
Eloise S. Thetford
Flora J. Bates
Mabel T. Lulu
: Head of Department
Anna B. Otto
Margaret S. McMahon
±Acting Head of Department
^ * ^ ^ I!©© >
When the path of life grows narrow,
And the lights beyond grow dim;
When ambition clouds with sorrow.
Then is the time to fight and win.
When life seems full of failures
Crushing the fair hopes of youth
Push on! Be not in soul deceived.
Stand up. Face facts, and seek the truth.
When the day is over-shadowed
And success is checked by doubt,
Lose not your courage in despairing.
Press on. High aim will bring you out.
And when your path seems roughest
And the light begins 1 to fade,
Remember that — you'll be rewarded
With the richness of life you've made.
— Betty Harnden.
CLASS OF FEBRUARY 1934
President Mary Corcoran
Vice-President - - Bessie Finkel
Secretary - Mary Riordan
Treasurer Zelda Tanzer
Creen and White
VIOLA ADAMOWSKI, 623
Jr. Choir 1. 2; Geography 4;
Cui Bono 3-6; Foreign Cul-
ture 5. 6; Polish. Vice-Pres.
4; Baseball 1 . 3, Capt. I ;
Soccer 2. 4: Captain Ball 2;
Volley Ball 3.
ALICE BLACK, 623
Class Office Com. Chrm. 5. 6:
High School Day Com. 2; St.
Coun. Assembly Com. 5;
Geography 4-6; Volley
HELEN BRACHTL, 622
Class Sec. 3. 4; Commence-
ment Day Chrm. 5. 6; Section
Chrm. I, 2; Hall Duty Com.
4; Bulletin Bd. Com. 2; St.
Coun. Publicity Com.
Lunchroom Com. 5;
Program Com. 1, 2; Fellow-
ship Sec. 6; Normalite 3. 4;
|r. Choir 1; Geography 1-5;
Little Theatre 3, 4; Cui Bono
5, 6; Camera 5; Poetry 2;
Captain Ball 6.
JEAN CARMICHAEL, 622
Day Chrm. 5,
diciary 5; Bulletin Bd. Com
Chrm. 2; Class Publicity Com
I, 2; Fellowship Social Com
Chrm. 6; Geography 2-4; Cu
Bono 3-6; Art Guild 3
Poetry I ; Baseball 1 ; Volley
Ball 1,3; Captain Ball 6.
Fellowship Rose Sale Com. 2;
W. A. A. Rep. I ; Jr. Cho r
1. 3; Geography 3, 4; Art
Guild 2; Poetry 4.
MARY CORCORAN, 622
Class Pres. 6; Section Chrm.
2; Executive judiciary 3; St.
Coun. Nominating Com. 6;
Lunchroom Com. 2; Class
Social Com. Chrm. 3. 4;
Usher 4; )r. Choir I; Geog-
raphy 3; Baseball 1 ; Volley
Ball 1; Soccer 2; Captain
MARIE DEAN, 623
Fellowship Rep. 5. 6; Rose
Sale Com. 3; |r. Choir 1.2;
Geography 1-5; Art Guild
1-6; Poetry 3. 4, Pres. 5, 6.
1 **■ *■
5 - M
r~ v - !■
VIRGINIA DYSON, 623
Class Day Com. 5, 6; St.
Coun. Publicity Com. 5; Class
Social Com. 1, 2. Nominating
Com. 1, Publicity Com. 3, 4;
Fellowship Refreshment Com
3; Geography 4-6; Cui Bono
4-6; Foreign Culture 5. 6;
Dance 6; Baseball 1, 3; Vol
ley Bail 1,3, 5; Soccer 2, 4;
Captain Ball 2, 4.
LUCY HARD, 622
Class Program Com. Chrm
5. 6; Class Song Com. 5. 6,
JANE HOLMAN, 622
ity Girls' Confer-
ence Delegate 4; Commence-
ment Ticket Taker 4; Nor-
malite 1-5. News Ed. 3.
Ed. -in-Chief 4; Geography 2.
4; Cui Bono 4, 6; Art Guild
3; Sketch 6; Baseball 1 ; Vol-
ley Ball I ; Soccer Capt. 2.
CATHERINE JONES, 623
Cap and Gown Com. Chrm.
5, 6; Section Chrm. 5, 6;
St. Coun. Auditing Com. 6.
Assembly Com. 4; Class Social
Com. 1, 2, Program Com. 3,
4 1 Usher 5; Fellowship Serv-
ice Com. 5; W. A. A. Rep.
1, Board 2; Geography 1-5.
Vice-Pres. 2; Little Theatre
2. 3. Pres. 4, 5; Cui Bono
4. 5; Baseball 1, 2; Volley
Ball I, 3, Capt. 5; Soccer 2.
4; Captain Ball 2, All Star
6; Swimming 3.
HYMAN KAPLAN, 623
M. A. A. 1-6; Orchestra 3,
4; Men's Chorus 1.2; Foot-
ball. I, 2, 6; Track 1-6.
MARJORIE LINTINC, 623
Class Treas. 1,2; Class Day
Com. 5, 6; Class Publicity
Com. 3, 4; Geography 4-6;
Cui Bono 4-6; Foreign Cul-
ture 5, 6; Dance 6; Baseball
I, 3; Volley Ball 1, 3, 5;
Soccer 2. 4; Captain Ball 2.
MARY LISCHALK, 623
Pin and Ring Com. 5, 6;
Geography 5; Sketch 5; Cap-
MARY MATTOON, 622
Class Social Com. 4. Song
Com. Chrm. 5. 6; Usher 4.
Special Choir 1-6; Geography
4: Cui Bono 4-6.
VIRGINIA PANICI. 623
Pin and Ring Com. 5. I
Class Song Com. 5. 6; Geoi
raphy 5. 6; Cui Bono !
Sketch 4, 5; Foreign Cultu
5 6' Dance 6; Volley B;
3. 5; Soccer 2. 4; Capta
Ball 2. 6.
ELSA PETERSEN, 623
Geography 3. 4; Cui Bono 3.
4; Baseball 3: Volley Ball 4;
LILLIAN RAINS, 622
Class Song Com. 5. 6; Fel-
lowship Rep. 2, 3. 6; |r. Choir
I; Geography I, 4; Little
Theatre 2. 3; Art Guild 5. 6;
MARY RIORDAN, 622
Class Sec. 5. 6; Section O
Soccer 2; Cap-
1 Publicity Com. i_nrm. 3, t.
Usher 4; Fellowship Rep. 4;
W. A. A. Rep. 4; Geography
2-4; Cui Bono 4, 6; Art Guild
3; Poetry 1
ley Ball 1. i
tain Ball 2. 6.
MIRIAM ROSEN, 622
Geography 2-4; Little Theatr
1,4; Cui Bono 4-6.
LILLIAN SEIFERT, 622
Cap and Gown Com. 5, 6;
Fellowship Social Com. 2-4,
Rep. 5; Geography 1-5; Cui
Bono 4-6; Avukah 5. 6; Vol-
ley Ball 3; Captain Ball 2. 6.
LILLIE SHKOLER, 622
Geography 4; Little Theatre 1
SARAH SILVERMAN, 622
Geography 3, 4; Little Thea-
EDITH SPELLENBERC, 622
Class Office Com. 5. 6; Sec-
tion Chrm. 3. 4; St. Coun.
Nominating Com. 3 ; Student
Service Com. 3; High School
Day Com. 3; Emblem Rep. 1 ;
Geography 4; Cui Bono 4-6;
Art Chrm. Spring Festival.
Christmas Festival 6; Sketch
3-6; Baseball 1, 3; Volley
Ball 1, 3, 5; Soccer 2, 4;
Captain Ball 2, 6.
SARAH STACMAN, 622
Pin and Rng Com. Chrm. 5,
jkah 5. 6; Volley Ball 3.
ANN SUCHANEK, 622
Bulletin Bd. Com. 4; Class
Auditing Com. 1, 2; Com-
mencement Ticket Taker 4;
Normalite 1-4, Feature Ed.
3; Geography 2, 3; Cui Bono
ZELDA TANZER, 622
Class Treas. 6; Class Prograr
Com. 3-5; Geography 1-4
Little Theatre 4; Volley Ba
I, 3. Capt. 1.
ACNES VIALL, 622
Class Vice-Pres. 1, 2; An-
nouncements Com. Chrm. 5.
6' Section Chrm. 2; Girls'
Room Com. 2, 3; Charity
Com. 1 ; High School Day
Com. 2; Class Newspaper
Ass't. Ed. 3; Usher 4; Stu-
dent Adviser 6; Fellowship
Fudge Sale Com. Chrm. 6;
Jr. Choir 1, Vice-Pres. 2;
Geography 2-5; Cui Bono 4,
5, Pres. 6; Art Guild 2-6.
Vice-Pres. 3; Poetry 3-5.
MAE WILLIAMSON, 622
Pres. 3; Geography 4, 5:
Volley Ball I, Capt. 3. Soccer
2; Captain Ball 2.
Marianne Boeticher, 62
Esther Browne, 622
Marjorie Burnett, KG6
Verda R. Churchill, FT
Margaret V. Davis, FT
Beatrice Felt, 700
Bessie Finkel, 622
Geraldine Gray, 623
Camille Hamilton, FT
Lucille Hanley, KG6
Helen Housler, 623
Margaret Mulvihill, 700
Helen H. McFadden, FT
Margaret Myers, KG6
Juanita Louise Parsons, 623
Bernard Quish, 622
Rose Schultz, 622
Minnie Vonderheidt, 700
Josephine Wall, KG6
Grace Carroll, UT
Genevieve Fahey, UT
Henry Freeberg, 700
Dorothy Holmes, 700
Louise Mary Hynes, UT
Evelyn lllion, 700
Marcella McGoldrick, 700
Therese M. McNellis, 634
Catheryn j. Roach, UT
Mildred Gustafson, UT Mary Margaret Ley, 700 Marion C. Smith, UT
CLASS OF JUNE 1934
President Helen Zimmerman
Vice-President Esther Mies
Secretary Emily Flosi
Treasurer Sam Wallace
Sergeant-at-arms Ruth Lundgren
Green and Silver
Women's Lounge Fund
/'"//' Tin III n
WESLEY AMAR, 700
HELEN ANDERSON, 63-4
Emblem. Art 6;
e, 1, 3, 4
n Ball 1.
IEANETTE ANDERSON, 634
Class Nominating Com. 1 ;
Special Choir 2, 3; Geography
2, 4; Cui Bono, 2, 3; Dance
I ; Soccer 1 ; Volley Ball 2.
FLORENCE ARMIN, 632
Fellowship Rep. 1-6; Nor-
malite 6; |r. Choir 1, 2;
Geography 3-5; Soccer I;
Captain Ball 1 ; Baseball 2.
LILLIAN ASTRACHAN, 633
Special Choir 3-6; Geography
4; Little Theatre 4; Art
Guild 2, 3; Poetry 1; Avukah
Executive Com. 3. 4; Volley
MILDRED BACY, 634
Pin and Ring Com. 5, 6
Emblem. Co-Ed. Humor 6
Fellowship Rep. 4; Normalit
4-6; Geography 1-4; Littl
Theatre 3. 4; Cui Bono 3
Creative Writing 3, 4; Soccc
I, 3; Baseball 2, 4; Voile
EILEEN BAINE. 633
Geography 1-4; Art Gui
Sketch 2-5; Baseball 2;
ley Ball 4. 6.
A , V.'
VIRGINIA BLYTH, 635
Girls' Room Com. 3; Health
Com. 5; Geography 2, 4.
Poetry 2; Dance 1.
MARIE BRENNAN, 635
Cap and Gown Com. 5. 6;
Hall Duty Com. 5; Class
Auditing Com. 3, 4; Jr. Choir
1. 2; Geography 1. 2, 4;
Camera 3, 4; Math. 6; Soccer
1 ; Captain Ball 1 ; Baseball
2; Volley Ball 2.
Class Nominating Com. 1, 2,
Chrm. 4; Fellowship Rep.
1-5. Election Com. Chrm. 5;
W. A. A. Rep. 6; Kg-Primary
1-6; Art Guild 4, 5: Camera
4, 5, 6; Dance 1, 2, 3.
JAMES BURD, 632
Commencement Day Chrm.
5. 6; St. Coun. Publicity
Com. Chrm. 3; St. Coun.
Auditing Com. 2; Mens'
Room Com. 3; Class Publicity
Com. 4; Class Auditing Com.
Chrm. 1, 2; Class Publication
Com. 3; Normalite Feature
Ed. 3, 5, Club Ed. 4, Ed. -in-
Chief 6; Men's Chorus 1;
Geography 1, Treas. 2; Cui
Bono 4, Sec. -Treas. 5, 6.
BETTY BUTLER, 635
Class Social Com. 5, 6; Nor-
malite 2; Geography 1-4;
Cui Bono 4-6; Camera 3. 4;
Math. 6; Soccer 1. 3; Cap-
tain Ball 1. 5; Baseball 2;
Volley Ball 2, 4; Swimming 4.
EVELYN BUZA, 632
Geography 4; Dance
Soccer 1 ; Captain B
Baseball 2; Volley Bat
EILEEN CASEY, 634
Cap and Gown Com. 5, 6;
Student Daily Com. Chrm. 5;
Girls' Room Com, 4; Emblem.
Co-Ed. Humor 6; Fellowship
Rep. 1 ; Fudge Sale Com. 1 ;
Normalite 2-6; Geography 4;
Little Theatre 1 -4; Soccer 3.
5; Captain Ball 1.3: Base-
ball 2, 4; Volley Ball 4;
Swimming 4; Bowling 2.
MARIE CASEY, 634
Normalite 1-6, Geography
VALLI CASEY, 632
Fellowship Service Com. 4;
Ceography 1-4; Sketch 2-6;
Art Guild 2-6; Little Theatre
1 ; Cui Bono 4-6; Dance 1 ;
Soccer 1 ; Captain Ball 1 ;
DOROTHY CHESLER, 634
ss Publicity Com. 5. 6
alite 1 , 2; Special Choir
Geography 2, 3; Littk
Theatre 3-5; Cl
AMY CLARAS, 635
Class Day Stunt Com 5. 6;
Section Chrm. 5, 6; Hall
Duty Com. 3; Girls' Room
Com. Chrm. 5; Jr. Choir 1-5;
Geography 2. 4; Little Thea-
tre 2; Cui Bono 5; Art
Guild 3, 4; Soccer 3; Captain
Ball 3, 5; Volley Ball 4.
HELEN COLLINS, 632
Class Auditing Com. 2; Stu-
dent Adviser 6; Geography
3, 4; Little Theatre 1, 2;
Cui Bono 4-6; Sketch 2-5
Art Cuild 2-5; Dance 1;
Soccer 1 ; Captain Ball 1 ;
Baseball 2; Volley Ball 2.
MARGARET CONDON, KC6
Prom Arrangements Com.
Chrm. 5, 6; Section Chrm.
1,2; Bulletin Bd. Com. Chrm
5; St. Coun. Publicity Com
Chrm. 5; Class Auditing Com
3, 4; Fellowship Treas. 5;
Rose Sale Com. 3; Kg-Pnmary
1-6. Treas. 3. 4; Jr. Choir
1. 2; Geography 1, 2; Little
Theatre 3, Sec. 4; Art Guild
Captain Ball 1.
ROSALIND CONLEY, 632
FRANCES DAVEY, 632
Hall Duty Com. 3; Lunchroom
Com. 6; Girls' Room Com. 2;
Student Service Com. 2, 3, 6,
Chrm. 3; Big Sister Party
Com. 3; Class Printing Com
5. 6; Special Choir 1-6;
Geography 4; Little Theatre
4; Cui Bono 4-6; Dance 2.
EVELYN DAVIDSON, KC6
Section Chrm. 5; Kg-Priman
1-6; Geography 3-5; Camer;
5, 6; Mask 6; Poetry 1-3.
MARIORIE DELANEY, 632
Class Constitutional Com.
Chrm. 1 ; Geography 4; Art
Cuild 2; Poetry I.
DOROTHY DIETRICK, 634
Section Chrm. 1. 2; Student
Daily Com. 3; Bulletin Bd.
Com .3; Girls' Room Com.
2, 3; St. Coun. Auditing
Com. 3; Ceography 1-5; Cui
Bono 3; Jr. Choir 1, 2.
DOROTHY DODGE, KG6
High School Day
6; Class Progr,
Rose Sale Com
Rep. 3, 4; Kg-Pnmary 1-6;
Jr. Choir 1; Geography 1-5;
Little Theatre 2-4; Art Guild
2-4; Soccer All Star 1 ,
Hockey 1 .
MARY DONOGHUE, 633
Class Nominating Com. 2; ,
Choir 1 ; Geography 1 ,
Sketch 4; Art Guild 3.
Clay Modeling 2.
MARY DRAINE. 632
Executive Judiciary Com. 2;
Bulletin Bd. Com. 4; Book
Exchange Com. 2, 3; Class
Oftice Com. Chrm. 5, 6; Em-
blem Statf Typist 6; Jr. Choir
Vice-Pres. 2; Geography 3. 4;
Art Guild 4.
AGATHA DUNNE, 632
Jr. Choir I, 2; Geograph*
2-4; Art Guild 4; Soccer I;
Captain Ball 1. Baseball 2.
Volley Ball 2.
FLORENCE DURKIN. KC6
MARGARET DWYER 633
Cap and Gown Com. 5. C
Section Chrm. 1. 2; Studer
Adviser 6: Rose Sale Com. -
|r. Choir 1 ; Geography 4; Ai
Cuild 4; Sketch 3.
DOROTHY EIRICH, 635
Section Chrm. 3. 4; Normalitc
1-4. Club Ed. 5, 6; Cui Bono
WINIFRED ERICKSON, 634
Prom Publicity Com. Chrm
5, 6; Class Nominating Com.
Chrm. t ; Emblem Co-Ed. 5.
6; Fellowship Refreshment
Com. 3: Normalite Exchange
Ed. 1, Club Ed. 2. 3. News
Ed. 4. Ed. -in-Chief 5
Bono 3-5; Soccer 1,3; Cap
tain Ball 5; Baseball 2; Vol
ley Ball 4; Bowling 2.
LUCILE FAIRBAIRN, 632
Queen of the May 6; Class
Social Com. 5. 6; Jr. Choir
1, 2; Geography 1-4; Art
Guild 4; Soccer; Captain Ball
1 : Baseball 2.
IRENE FERMIER, 633
Prom Music Com. 5. 6; Social
Hr. Com. Chrm. 6; Class Pro-
gram Com. 2; Class Music
Com. 2-4; Emblem, Freshman
Features Ed. 6; Usher 4, 5;
Normalite 3-6: Geography 3.
4; Little Theatre 3, 4; Poetry
2; Soccer 1, 3; Captain Ball
1, 3; Baseball 2. 6; Vo'ley
Ball 2, 4. 6, Capt. 2; Tennis
3. 4. 6.
Hl ■ r - MM
MARY FINAN, 635
Tickets and Announcements
Com. Chrm. 5. 6; Social Hr.
Com. 4. Chrm. 5; Class Pub-
licity Com. 3. 4; Fellowship
Social Com. Chrm. 4; Nor-
malite 1-3; Special Choir 2.
3; Geography 1-4; Cui Bono
4; Christmas Festival Chrm
5; Soccer I, 3; Captain Ball
1. 3. 5; Baseball 2. 4; Volley
Ball 2, 4; Swimming 2. 3.
MARY FITZGERALD, 632
n and Ring Com. 5. 6
. 2; Class
m. 3. 4;
1, 2, Pres. 1 ;
3, 4; Art
ar 1 ; Baseball 2;
ass Sec. 5
e Com. 3;
es. 6; Jr.
Choir 1 ;
Sec. 3; Cu
. 3; Capta
5; Baseball 2; Volley Ball
LORETTA FRANCIS, 633
Jr. Choir I, 2; Geography
1-4; Art Guild 2; Creative
VIRGINIA FRISBIE, 632
Art Guild 2.
SYLVIA GOLDMAN, 634
DOROTHY COLLER, KC6
Prom Publicity Com. 5, 6;
Hall Duty Com. 5; Social Hr.
Com. 2; Student Service Com.
3, 4; Lost and Found Com.
4, 5; Class Program Com. 3.
4; Rose Sale Com. 3; Fudge
Sale Com. 4; Kg-Primary 1-6;
Special Choir 3. 4; Jr. Choir
I ; Geography 1 , 2; Little
Theatre 3, 4; Cui Bono 4-6,
Vice-Pres. 5; Art Guild 5. 6;
Mask 5; Soccer All Star 1 ;
Captain Ball 1 ; Volley Ball
All Star 2; Tennis 1-3.
GERTRUDE GRAF, KC6
Office Com. Chrm. 5. 6
Fudge Sale Com. 3; W. A. A
Rep. I; Kg-Primary 1-6; Spe
cial Choir 5; Jr Choir 1
Geography 1 ; Soccer All Star
Captain Ball 1 ; Baseball 2
Volley Ball 2.
EDITH CRAY, 632
MARIE HAHN. 634
Class Day Luncheon Arrange-
ments Com. 5. 6; Class Social
Com. 3, 4; Student Adviser
5; Fellowship Rep. 5, 6:
Normalite 4. 5; Piano Meth-
ods I, 2; Geography 1, 3, 4;
Little Theatre 3. 4. Cui Bono
3-5: Soccer 1, 3; Captain
Ball 1 ; Baseball 2; Volley Ball
ALICE HANSON, 633
Prom Invitations and Bids
Com. 5, 6; Section Chrm. 3,
4; St. Coun. Pres. 6; Nomi-
nating Com. 4; Executive
ludiciary 4; Class Program
Com. 1. 2; Emblem. Features
Ed. 6; Usher 4, 5; Rose Sale
Com. 4; W. A. A. Rep. 6;
Normalite t-6; Geography
1-4. Vice-Pres. 2; Little
Theatre 3. 4; Cui Bono 5;
Art Guild 1-4: Soccer 1, 3;
Captain Ball I, 3. Capt. 1 ;
Baseball 2, 4; Volley Ball 2.
4. 6; Tennis 2. 3.
ETHEL HELANDER, 634
Girls' Room Com. 4; Big Sis-
ter Party Com 5: Class Pro-
gram Com. 3. 4; Special Choir
5. 6; Jr. Choir 2: Piano
Methods 1.2; Geography 2-6.
Treas. 5; Captain Ball I, 3,
5. Capt. and All Star I ; Vol-
ley Ball 2. 4.
KATHERINE JANSSON, KC6
Class Vice-Pres. 3, 4; Emblem
Co-Ed. 5. 6; Class Day Lunch-
eon Arrangements Com. Chrm.
5. 6: St. Coun. Sec. 5; Exec-
utive ludiciary 5; Class Pro-
gram Com. Chrm. 1, 2; Class
Nominating Com. 1 ; Fellow-
ship Service Com. 4; Nor-
malite 1. Copy Ed. 2-6; Kg-
Primary 1-6; Jr. Choir 1;
Geography 1-3; Little Theatre
3, 4; Cui Bono 4-6; Sketch
3-6; Art Guild 3-6; Soccer
1 ; Captain Ball 1 ; Volley
Ball 2; Hiking 5, 6.
MARGARET KELLIHER, 632
Class Nominating Com. 1,3;
Class Auditing Com. 5, 6;
Emblem, Copy Desk Ed. 6;
Normalite 1 -4, Copy Ed. 5.
6; Geography 4: Cui Bono
4-6; Art Guild 4-6.
k 'IP*- ^H
CLARA KLOMHAUS, 635
Section Chrm. 1, 2: Rose
Sale Com. 3; Jr. Choir 4. 5;
Geography 1, 3, 4; Soccer 1,
3; Captain Ball 1, 3. 5: Base-
ball 2, 4; Volley Ball 2. 4.
ANGELA KNUDTZON, 632
Class Day Stunt Com. 5, 6;
Fellowship Rep. 3; Special
Choir 5. 6; Geography 3. 4;
Dance 1. 2; Soccer I ; Cap-
tain Ball 1 ; Baseball 2;
Volley Ball 2.
HELEN KUCLIN, 635
St. Coun. Vice-Pres. 5: Hall
Duty Com. 3. 4; Class Pro-
gram Com. 5. 6; Rose Sale
Com 3; W. A. A. Sec. 3,
Bowling Mgr. 2. Board 3.
Rep. 4; Geography 2-6; Little
4-6; Sketch 3
; Captain Ball
y Ball 2, 4. 6; B
MARGARET LALOR, 633
: LEMMIE LANCIANESE.
Girls' Room Com. 5; Student
Service Com. 2; Lost and
Found Com. 1 ; Fellowship
Treas. 4; W. A. A. Rep. 2,
Ping Pong Mgr. 4, Vice-
Pres. 5: Special Choir 3, 5,
6; Jr. Choir 1, 2; Geography
2-4; Little Theatre 2-4; Cui
Bono 4, 5; Soccer 1, Capt
3; Baseball Capt. 2. All Star
4; Volley Ball 2. Capt. 4.
LILLIAN LEHMAN, KC6
Class Day Chrm. 5. 6; Sec-
tion Chrm. 5, 6; Hall Duty
Com. 3; Emblem, Photog-
raphy Ed. 6: Student Advi-
ser 5. 6; Normalite 4-6;
Kg-Primary 1-6; Special Choir
5; Jr. Choir 1; Geography 1.
3; Cui Bono 4-6; Soccer 1;
DOROTHY LEMBACH, 635
Class Pres. 3,
Pres. 5; Nomir
Charity Tea Com. 3; Fresh-
man Tea Com. 3, Chrm. 4;
Assembly Program Com. 3;
Class Social Com. 1,2; Class
Music Com. 1, 2. 5. 6; Or-
chestra 3-6; Piano Methods
I, 2; Geography 1-6, Pres.
2; Cui Bono 4; Soccer 1, 3,
All Star 1; Captain Ball I.
3. 5; Baseball 2, 4; Volley
Ball 2; Swimming 2.
Student Daily Com. 6; Gas
Social Com. 1,2: Class Of tic.
Com 5. 6. Emblem. Ass't
Club Write-Up Ed. 6: No-
malite 1 -4. News Ed 6
Geography 4; Soccer I; Cap
BETTY LIKAS. 634
Social Hr. Com. 2. 3; Big
Sister Party Arrangements
Com Chrm. 4, Entertainment
Com 5: Fellowship Rep. 5:
W. A. A. Rep. 1 . Hike Mgr
2. Board 3, Pres. 4, Swimming
Mgr. 5: Special Choir 4-6: |r.
Choir 2: Little Theatre 2-4;
Cui Bono 3-5; Soccer 1 ; Cap-
tain Ball 1 ; Baseball 2. All
LEAH LINDENBERC, 635
Student Service Com. 5. 6;
Fellowship Rep. 3; |r. Choir
1, 4; Geography 2. 4; Cui
Bono 4-6: Avukah 5; Soccer
3; Captain Ball I. 3, 5;
Baseball. All Star 2. 4; Vol-
ley Ball 2. 4.
LILLIAN LIPOFSKY, 632
LILLIAN LIPSCHULTZ, 633
Section Chrm. 5; Class Pub-
licity Com. 5. 6; Jr. Choir I ;
Geography 4: Cui Bono 4, 5;
Poetry I : Avukah 4, Execu-
tive Com. 6; Soccer 1 ; Cap-
tain Ball 1 : Baseball 2.
ALVA LOVELESS, KC6
Prom Music Com. 5. 6: Class
Entertainment Com. 1, 2;
Fudge Sale Com. 3; Kg-Pri-
mary 1-6; )r. Choir 1; Geog-
raphy 2; Sketch 5; Soccer 1 ;
Captain Ball 1 : Baseball 2;
Volley Ball 2.
RUTH LUNDCREN, 635
Class Sergt -at-Arms 5. 6:
Social Hr. Com. 5; St. Coun
Auditing Com. 5; Class Aud-
iting Com. 3. 4; Fellowship
Refreshment Com. 4; W.A.A
Rep. 3; Normalite 3; |r. Cho'r
4; Geography 2-4; Art Guild
4; Poetry 1; Soccer 1, Capt
3; Captain Ball 1 ; Baseball 2.
All Star 4; Volley Ball. All
Star and Capt. 2. 4. 6; Ten-
nis 4. 5; Swimming 4. 5.
RITA MAHER, KC6
Girls' Room Com. 3; Kg-
Pnmary 1-6; Special Cho.r
3. 4; |r. Choir 1. 2; Geog-
FRED M. MANZ, 633
MILDRED MARANO, 635
6; Cui Bono
3; Captain Bal
ill 2; Volley B,
MARY MATIASIC, 633
Hall Duty Com. 2, Chrm. 4;
Bulletin Bd. Com. Chrm. 3;
Social Hr. Com. 6; Class Song
Com. 2-4; Rose Sale Com. 4;
W. A. A. Rep. 2; Special
Choir 3-6; |r. Choir
Soccer 4; Captain Ball I,
All Star 1 ; Baseball 2,
Volley Ball 2. 4, 6.
ROBERT McCANN, 632
Class Sergt. -at-Arms 3. 4;
Social Hr, Com. 3; Men's
Room Com. 3; Class Social
Com. 1, 2; Class Program
Com. Chrm. 5, 6; Fellowship
Treas. 6; Normalite Circula-
tion Mgr 6; Men's Chorus 3,
6; Geography 3. 4; Little
MARY McCULLOUCH. 634
Class Treas. 1, 2; Section
Class Publication Com. 3. 4;
Class Printing Com. 5. 6;
Horse Back Riding Mgr. 1.
5; Geography 1-4. Pres. 3;
Little Theatre 2; Cui Bono 4;
Soccer 1. 3: Volley Ball 4;
Archery 5, 6.
mary McDonnell, 633
Executive Judiciary Com. 1 :
Class Nominating Com. 1 ; |r
Choir 1 ; Geography 4; Little
Theatre 3. Sketch 4, 5;
Soccer I. Capt. 3; Volley
Ball 2, 3.
MARIE McKILLIP. KC6
Tickets and Announcements
Com. 5. 6: Bulletin Bd. Com
5- Book Exchange Com. 3;
St Coun. Publicity Com.
Chrm 3; High School Day
Com. 2; Kg-Pr.mary 1-6: Jr.
Choir 1 ; Little Theatre 3. 4,
Vice-Pres. 5; Cui Bono 4-6;
Class Muse Com. Chrm. 1 -(
Fellowship Rsp. I . 2 •
Fudge Sale Com 5; Kg-Pr
mary 1-6; Orchestra 4-(
Piano Methods I, 2.
5. 6; Big Siste
Fel I o w
Geography 2-4. S
5- Little Theatre I, 3,
Cui Bono 3. 4; Dance
Soccer 3; Captain Ball 3
Pa:eball 2, 4; Volley Ball
ELEANOR MOORE. 633
Fellowship Rep. 3, 4; |r Cho'r
ELIZABETH MUELLER. 632
Section Chrm. 5.^6; Book
Rep. 1 -6, Sec.
3-6; Jr. Choir 1, z; i_ui duo
3-6; Foreign Culture 4; Soc-
cer Caot. 1 . Captain Ball I
Baseball Capt. 2; Volley Ball
Capt. 2; Tennis 2. 4. 6.
MAE NEELY, 633
Jr. Choir I, 2; Geography 4
Cui Bono 4-6; Sketch 3. 5. 6
Soccer 1.3; Captain Ball 5
Baseball 2; Volley
2, 4. 6.
FRANCES NEITZ, 634
Class Social Com. 5. 6
Choir 1 ; Geography 3, 4
Bono 5; Dance 2; Socc<
Captain Ball 1 ; Baseba
Volley Ball 2. 4.
MILDRED NEUFFER. KC6
Prom Publicity Com. 5.
5; Book Ex
Com. 2. Chrm. 3; Health
Com 3' Fellowship Ro:e Sale
Com. 3. Publicity Com. 5.
Fudge Sale Com. 4; Kg-Pri-
mary 1-6. Sec. 2-4; Jr. Choir
1 ; Geography 1 -3; Little
Theatre 2-4; Sketch 3-5; Art
Guild 4. 5; Soccer All Star
1 ; Captain Ball 1 ; Baseball
2; Volley Ball 2.
ADELAIDE NICHOLS. 635
Fellowship Rep. 1 ; |r. Choir
1.2; Geography 1 ; Soccer 1 ;
Captain Ball 1 ; Volley Ball 2.
MARY O'CONNOR. 632
Geography 4; Little Theatre
1 ; Captain Ball All Star I.
ESTHER PALLIN, 634
Special Choir 6; Jr. Choi
Geography 4; Dance. I.
Prom Arrangements Com. 5,
Hr. Com. 3. 6;
3d. Com. 2; Girls'
n. 6; Class Program
4- Class Publicity
m. 2; Usher 4. 5;
W. A. A.
Tennis Mgr. 3, Rep.
Choir 3-6; Geog-
Little Theatre 1 ;
Captain Ball 1. 3.
2 4; Volley Ball 2.
HELEN PETERSON, 633
hrm. 5, 6; St. Coun.
- Pres. 3. Nominating
I 2; Bulletin Bd. Com.
2; Chanty Com. Chrm.
4- Freshman Tea Com. 6;
Emblem. Senior Write-Up Ed.
6; Usher 4. 5; All-City Girls
Conference Del. 3. Sec. 3. 4;
Student Adviser 4; Special
Choir 6; Geography 4; Little
Theatre I ; Cui Bono 4.
LUCILLE POLLEY, 634
Book Exchange Con. 4;
Freshman Tea Com. 5; Stu-
dent Daily Com. 3: Geography
I, 3. 4; Little Theatre 1, 4.
o; Cui Bono 5; Poetry 3;
Soccer I ; Captain Ball 1.
GENEVIEVE RABIC, 635
Bulletin Bd. Com.. 4; Student
Service Com. 3: Geography
1-4: Little Theatre I: Soccer
1 ; Captain Ball 1 ; Hiking 5.
ANTONIA RACO. 635
Rep. 2; Nor.
Advertising Mgr. 5; Ceo=
raphy 3, 4: Little Theatr
1-6; Foreign Culture 3-fi
?occer 1 ; Captain Ball 1
Baseball 2; Volley Ball dpi
2. All Star 2. 4. 6; Swim
ming 4; Tennis 3.
MOLLIE RAIDER, 634
Geography 3. 4; Little Thea-
HELEN REGAN, 635
Chanty Com. 4; Bulletin Bd.
5, 6; Fellowshii
Rep. 1 ,
Sketch 3. 4; Poetry 1 ; Sorter
1.3; Captain Ball 3; All Star
5; Volley Ball 2; Swimming
GRACE RENSHAW, 633
Auditing Com. 1. 2. 5.
. Choir 1,2; Geography
4 ; Cui Bono 4-6.
MARY RICE, 632
Prom Arrangements Com. 5,
6; Special Choir 3-6; |r.
ChoT I. Treas. 2; Geopraphy
4; Little Theatre 4; Soccer
1 ; Baseball 2; Volley Ball 2.
Class Nominating Com 4. 5;
Fellowship Rep. 3. 4; Special
Chor 5. 6; |r. Choir 1. 2;
Geopraphv 1-6; Little Thea-
tre 2-6; Camera 2 3; Soccer
I. 3: Cantain Ball 1, 3. 5;
Baseball 2. 4; Volley Ball 2,
VIRGINIA ROHEN, 635
Special Choir 5. 6; Geography
2-4; Cui Bo-o 4-6. Seo-
Treas. 5; Mask 5, 6.
DAVIDA SCHER, 633
Class Day Stunt Com. Chn
5. 6; Bulletin Bd. Com. Chn
4; Frnshman Tea Com. Chn
5s Campus Com.
e-Up Ed. 6; Usher
,. A. Rep. 2; Nor-
Special Choir 6;
SARAH SCOTT, KG6
Kg-Primarv 1-6; |r. ChoM
1 -3 ; Geography 1 , 2, 6
JANET SMITH, 635
Fellowship Rep. 3; Geography
4; Cui Bono 5: Soccer 1 ;
Captain Ball 1; Baseball 2;
Volley Ball 2.
CHARLINE SNIDER, 635
Freshman Tea Com
2; Class Program Com. Chrm
2. Printing Com. Chrm. 5. 6
Emblem, Club Write-Up Ed
6; Fellowship Service Com
Chrm. 4; Normalite 2. 3
Feature Ed 4. News Ed 5
Geography 2-4; Little Theatre
> 4. 5; Camera 3
Caotam Ball 5
2, 4; Tennis 4, 5
6; Riding 5, 6
MARION SWENSEK, 634
Executive |udiciary Com. 5
|r. Choir 1,2: Geography 1-4
Cui Bono 3.
Class Sec. 1,2; Prom Invita-
tions and Bids Com. Chrm
5, 6; Student Daily Ed 6.
Emblem. Senior Features Ed.
6; Fudge Sale Com. 4; W.
A. A. Rep. 5; Normalite 2-6;
Geography 1-4; Little Thea-
tre 3. 4; Cui Bono 4-6; Art
Cuild 1-4; Poetrv 1 ; So-ce-
1 , 3. Capt. 1 ; Captain Ball
I 3; Baseball 2. 4; Vole/
Ball 2. 4, 6; Tennis 2-6.
SYLVIA TITELBAUM, 632
Pro-n Invitations and Bids
Com. 5. 6; Section Chrm. 3.
4; Class Nominating Com
2; Normalite 1.2; Geography
4; Cui Bono 4-6; Soccer 1.2;
Captain Ball I ; Volley Ball 2.
Social Hr. C
4; Sketch 2
Dm 5; Geography
3; Mask 5 6
Star 1 ; Baseball
SAM WALLACE, 632
ETHEL WARNER, KG6
Fellowship Rep. 5; Kg-
mary 1-6; Jr. Choir
Camera 4, 5; Mask 6.
GERTRUDE WARREN, 635
Student Service Com. 5;
Class Publicity Com. Chrm.
5. 6; Fellowship Rep. 4;
W. A. A. Rep. 3; Geography
2-4; Art Guild 2, 3; Sketch
3-5; Poetry I, 2.
ETHEL WASHINGTON. 634
Special Choir 2-6; |r. Choir
1,2; Geography 2, 4; Soccer
1 ; Captain Ball 1 ; Baseball
2; Volley Ball 2.
MARGARET WIBORG, 632
ial Hr. Com.
A. Rep. 1 ;
Bono 4. 5;
Charlotte Adler, 633
Mavis Blackwell. 633
Kathryn Burke. 632
Nettie Chaitkin, 632
Pauline Degan, UT
Charlotte Dolan, 700
James Ferguson, 700
Elsie L. Friedman, FT
Mary Ellen Cillooly, 633
Mercedes Harmon, 633
Kathryn Hoffman, 632
Claudia Jackson, 633
Anna Levin, 635
Frances Maloney, 633
Katharine Mann, 632
Bernice Mayor, 633
Viola D. McDaniel, 634
Lucille McLeod, KC6
Anne Cecelia Reim, 633
Gertrude Rosenfield, 632
Elizabeth Simonton, FT
Bessie Smith, 635
Anna B. Sosna, FT
Tillie W. Strauss, 634
Lorraine Sublette, 700
When the special courses at Normal were discontinued, making it
necessary for many to transfer to an elementary course, graduation was
automatically postponed for those in these courses. Some of these students
are graduating this November, while many of them will not graduate until
February or June.
Roller Skating Mgr. 4; Geog-
raphy 1-6; Little Theatre
2-5; Dance 1
Class Day Luncheon Com. 5.
6; Freshman Tea Com Chrm
5; St. Coun. Assembly Com
4; Fellowship Refreshment
Com. 2. 3; Special Choir 5.
6: Geography 2; H A. 1-4
Fellowship Rep. 1 ; Special
Choir 3-6; |r. Choir I, Pres.
2; Little Theatre 1-4; Geog-
raphy 1-6. Sec. 2; Sketch I
3. 6; Soccer 1 ; Capta.n Ball
1 ; Volley Ball 2.
Class Day Luncheon Com.
5, 6; Section Chrm. 3-6;
Executive Judiciary 6; Fresh-
man Tea Com. 4-6; Lunch-
room Com. Chrm. 5; Big Sis-
ter Party Com. 5; Charity
Tea Com. 3; Class Nominat-
ing Com. 4; Fellowship Re-
freshment Com. 1-4, Party
Com. Chrm. 6; Geography 5.
6; Cui Bono 4-6; Sketch 2;
H. A. 1-4; Jr. Choir 5; Swing-
ing 6; W. A. A. Rep. 2, 3;
Com. Chrm. 5: Big Sister
Party Refreshment Com. 4.
Chrm. 6; Freshman Tea Com
4. Chrm. 5; Usher 5, 6; Stu-
dent Adviser 5, 6; All-City
Girls' Conference Del. 4; Spe-
cial Choir 5. 41A. 51A; H A.
1-5. Treas. 3; Cui Bono 4-6.
41 A, 51 A; St. Coun. Nomi-
nating Com. 5; Charity Tea
Baseball 2; Te
Special Choir 5. 41 A
Choir 4, 5; Geography
W. A, A. Roller Skating Mgr
Jr. Choir 1.2; Soccer
Jr. Choir 1, 2; Geography 1.
2; Foreign Culture 4; Base-
ball Capt. 2; Volley Ball
Section Chrm. 1, 2, 6; Class
Social Com. 5, 6; Fellowship
Rep. 2, Refreshment Com. 3;
W. A. A. Rep. 2: Jr. Choir
5; H. A. 4-6; Little Theatre
Pin and Ring Com. 2: Section
Chrm. 1, 2; Bg Sister Party
Com. 4; Freshman Tea Com.
4; Class Refreshment Com.
3. 4: Fellowship Refre.hmen:
<~om. 6; W. A. A. Rei. 3-6:
Swimming Team 5. Mgr. 5;
H. A. 1-4; Geography 1, 2.
J Easeball Capt. 5: attend-
ant to Queen of May, 6.
Class Vice-Pres. 5. 6: Bie;
Sister Party Com. 3; Student
Adviser 6: Fellowship Rose
Sule Com. 1. Rep. 3, Re-
freshment Com. Chrm. 3.
Pres. 4; W. A. A Rep 1 .
H. A. 1-4. Sec. 3; Geography
Vice-Pres. 6; Lunchn
?; Chanty Cc
Freshman Tea Com. 5: Cla=s
Program Com. Chrm. 3. 4;
Rose Sale Com. 6; Special
Choir 3; |r. Choir 1.2; Geog-
raphy 1-6; Art Gu-ld 1, Soc-
cer 1. 3; Captain Ball 1.
Special Choir !
Volley Ball :
Freshman Tea Com. 2,
Lunchroom Com. 4; Big Sis
Party Refreshment Com. 51
Class Program Com. 41 A.
51 A; Cass Newspaper Com
3; Fel'owship Refreshment
Com. Ch-m. 2. 5, Treas. 3;
Student Adviser 4; H. A. 1-5.
Vce-Pres. 2, 4, Pres. 5; Soe-
cial Chor 5. 41A. 51A;
Geography 4-6. 41A. 51A;
Little Theatre 51A; Cui Boro
4-6, 41 A. 51 A; Avukah 5.
n Chrm. 3. 4; Big S ster
Refreshment Com. 4.
5; Freshman Tea Com.
ss Social Com. 4; Class
|r. Choir 2; Geography 3,
Soccer 1 ; Captain Ball
Volley Ball 2; Archery 4.
CLASS OF FEBRUARY 1935
President Walter Fasan
Vice-President Virginia Larson
Secretary Marjorie Winslow
Treasurer Elizabeth Lewis
Class Historian Jean Dearborn
Section before self, class before section, school before class: this is the
motto of the Class of February, 1935.
The membership of the class is 140 students, including a number of
former HA's, PE's, and lA's, added in the reorganization of courses in Sep-
tember, 1933. Leading and directing the class in all its undertakings are
the advisers: Dr. Newkirk, chairman. Miss Freeman, Miss Willy, Mrs. Coch-
ran, Dr. Core, Mr. Wise, and Dr. Sherff.
The social life of the Lower Seniors has been enlivened by periodical
class meetings and a number of parties. At one of these during the past
semester, Section 552 gave a "Radio Revue" and "Crazy to Reduce," and
Section 551, a musical program and skit. For the Friday assembly, the class
put on, in its Freshman year, two delightful little plays, an adaptation of
Pearl Buck's novel, "The Good Earth," and "A Glimpse of the Desert;" and
later, "Thanks Awfully," a very successful original musical comedy.
Chairmen and their committees for the Lower Senior Class, already
selected by the president for their last year at Normal, include: program
chairman, Harry Lawler; publicity, Helen Price; auditing, Josephine La
Placa; social, Virginia Larson; general chairman of Commencement, Ernelle
Carlson; office, Mildred Sika; cap and gown, Grace Mac Downey; pin and
ring, Betty Lou Bills; tickets and announcements, Selma Goldman; printing,
Robert Kaeding; class song, Naomi Stein; general chairman of Class Day,
Dorothy Rietz; luncheon, Rae Chanenson; musicale-stunt, Ruth Hopkins;
general chairman of Prom, Mary E. Chandler; arrangements, Eileen Keena ;
music, Helen Marie Kelley; invitations and bids, Joseph Twomey; and pub-
licity, Lucille McKeag.
CLASS OF JUNE 1935
President James Egan
Vice-President Mary Elizabeth Townsend
Secretary Gertrude McCuire
Treasurer Margaret Trudeau
The Class of June 1935 originally consisted of two elementary sections,
a kindergarten section, a household arts section, a physical education sec-
tion, and a manual training section. In September, 1933, due to the dis-
continuance of all special departments, the class was reorganized, all stu-
dents becoming automatically members of the elementary department
though retaining their sectional groupings. Other additions to the class
were the former IA4's and the university students who entered in Septem-
ber. So reconstructed, the class has as advisers Dr. Blount, most helpful
of chairmen, Miss Doyle, Miss Willy, Miss Freeman, Mrs. Cochran, Miss
Camenisch, Mr. Henke, and Dr. Newkirk.
At the beginning of the present year, the class, then the Lower Juniors,
had a get-together party after summer vacation, with dancing, a program,
and refreshments. To this affair all the men of the school were invited,
and a seven-piece orchestra made the occasion outstanding
Later in October the class gave a "Welcome Tea," which officially
welcomed into the class the new members, the lA's, UT's, and several
others. Tea was served, and a musicale was given. Two more social affairs,
a dance in the gymnasium during May and a tea in June, rounded out the
The class has two outstanding committees. The first, the social com-
mittee whose duty it is to plan all class activities such as parties, has for
its chairman, Lucille Schaffer. Through her efforts plans for the two big
parties were made and executed. The second committee, namely the program
committee, has as chairman Helene Quast. Because of her clever manage-
ment the class was provided with entertainment for all parties and meetings.
It is the Upper Juniors' hope that their final year will prove as success-
ful and enjoyable as this year.
CLASS OF FEBRUARY 1936
President Columba Zarega
Vice-President Lillian Anderson
Secretary Rosanna Garrison
Treasurer Lucile Walp
Historian Elizabeth Bard
"To make the class a more united body and as a whole to enable it
to uphold and support the high standards of the Chicago Normal College;
and to be loyal to the class and instructors in thought, word, and deed, and
to give forth its best efforts in their behalf" is the purpose of the class of
February, 1936. Other objectives are: to support the Normal College Parent-
Teachers Association; and to beautify the campus.
The first officers of the present Lower Juniors were: president, Mary
Leonard; vice-president, Ada Blakeway; secretary, Carol Wise; treasurer,
Mary Cummings; historian, Helen Youngreen. There are four standing com-
mittees: auditing, program, social, publications and publicity.
During their first semester at Normal and after they had become more
acquainted with College customs and activities, the Lower Juniors presented
at an assembly a pageant play entitled "The Freshmen's Reactions the First
Day at Normal."
Further to bring the class of fifty-five together, various parties were
carefully planned. In June of the first semester, a beach party at Jackson
Park was largely attended and much enjoyed. At Christmas, the class gave
a merry party of welcome to the Freshmen, in which a grab bag containing
gifts for all proved an effective "ice-breaker," followed by games in the
The class advisers, Mrs. Cochran, Miss Cildemeister, and Mr. Hannan,
with Miss Olson as chairman of advisers, have guided the class over the
difficulties encountered. Faculty counsel and understanding prove impor-
tant the first three semesters when organization of the class into smooth-
running order is so necessary.
CLASS OF JUNE 1936
President Betty Sundmacher
Vice-President Grace Dunn
Secretary Marguerite Klein
Treasurer Kathryn Bonfield
"The aim of the Class of June 1936 is that education may be realized
more fully, that the welfare of the teaching profession may be promoted,
that future teachers may know what is considered proper procedure, and
may bring to their professional relations higher standards of conduct." This
platform of the June '36 Class is directly quoted from the preamble to their
constitution, drawn up last semester by Rachel Rosen, the chairman
Seventy-three students are in this class, of which there are four
sections. The section advisers include Mr. Brye, Mrs. Schacht, Miss Swa-
wite, and Miss Hutchison. Mr. Brye acts as chairman of advisers.
Eight class meetings have been held within the year. To cope with
the sundry activities, several committees were appointed: a social commit-
tee, Florence Wiaduck, chairman; a program committee, Elaine Skelton;
an auditing committee, Evelyn Clazer; a publicity committee, Glenn Arm-
At the end of the first term, a change was made in the organization
of the several sections, in the interest of greater class solidarity and co-
operation, and each student found himself in a new group. Other means
of drawing the class more closely together have been the three parties,
with their pleasant programs of dancing, music, pantomime, and recitation.
On Friday, April 20, an assembly explaining the work being done by
section 201, one of the two experimental sections in the school, was pre-
sented. With Miss Garthe directing, a scene, "An Experiment in Music,"
depicting the way creative music work could be conducted with school
children, was put on by this section. The rest of the assembly was devoted
to a representation of typical classes, discussions, and work done by the
CLASS OF FEBRUARY 1937
Seventy students compose the Lower Freshman Class. There are
three elementary sections under the helpful supervision of their faculty
advisers. Miss Byrne, Miss Cabell, and Miss Jacobs. Mr. Brye acts as chair-
man of advisers to these lower freshmen, as yet unorganized as a class.
Following the program which was adopted last fall, section 161 was chosen
as the experimental group.
ACTI VITI ES
Winifred Erickson Katherine Jansson
William Wilson Franke Henke Elmer Morrow Mary Draine
General Adviser Business Adviser Technicalities Adviser Staff Typist
Edmund Kubik Antonio Rago p n ,| Lewis P aul Enrietto
Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulat on Manager Publicity Manager
Lillian Lehman Joseph Twomey n . . c . _ Helen Peterson
Photo Editor Asst. Photo Editor Uavida scner Senior Write-Up Edit
Charlme Snider Charlotte Levmson Editor ^•'^'^ Evelyn Schwartz
Write-Up Editor Asst Write-Up Editor Asst. Write-Up Editor
Helen Anderson Mercedes Thompson Harr Y Lawler | rene Fermier
Art Editor Senior Features s P orts Edl,or Freshman Features
Eileen Casey Mildred Bagy Alice Hanson Margaret Kelliher
Humor Editor Humor Ed. tor )un or Features Copy Desk Editor
The Emblem represents the successful culmination of plans carefully
laid last December. Two and a half years had passed since the annual of
the College had been published. To issue the book costs were pared to a
minimum and an Emblem of sixty-four pages planned.
"Hand-picked" from the student body by the co-editors, the staff
was small, but their cooperation was a splendid thing to see. Philip Lewis
as circulation manager boosted sales to an undreamed-of height. Antonia
Rago, advertising manager, promised to secure ten pages of advertising
and then proceeded to fulfil this obligation. Paul Enrietto, in his capacity
of publicity manager, papered the corridors with posters urging students
to order an annual. Business manager Edmund Kubik, working with Mr.
Henke, business adviser, assured the staff in February that the Emblem was
a sound fact financially.
So successful were the sales and advertising campaign that the book
was increased in size from sixty-four to one hundred and eight pages. Sheer
simplicity was the ideal set by the art editor, Helen Anderson.
The myriad of technical details that are connected with publishing the
Emblem are not visible to the casual observer. Only staff members can
fully appreciate the painstaking effort involved in compiling and editing
the senior write-ups. This task fell to Helen Peterson and Davida Sher.
The organization, writing, and re-writing of over thirty-five write-ups
was accomplished by Charline Snider, write-up editor. There may be much
controversy as to whose was the hardest job, but Charline is entitled to a
strong vote. Charlotte Levinson, Evelyn Schwartz and Harry Lawler were
her assistants To Lillian Lehman the important job of scheduling seniors
for photographs was delegated.
With Joseph Twomey in charge of group pictures, this part of editing
the book went smoothly. Irene Fermier, Alice Hanson, and Mercedes
Thompson capably handled the features of the Emblem, and Mildred Bagy
and Eileen Casey edited the humor. To Margaret Kelliher, copy desk editor,
and Mary Draine, staff typist, goes the credit of accurate copy and mistake-
free page proof.
Worry and disappointments were minimized because of the coopera-
tion of Mr. Wilson as general adviser, Mr. Morrow, technical adviser, and
Mr. Henke, business adviser.
Winifred Erickson Editor-in-Chief James Burd
Charline Snider News Editor Charlotte Levinson
James Burd Feature Editor Ruth Horlick
Dorothy Eirich Club Editor Louise Barzan
Paul Enrietto Sports Editor Helene de Lhorbe
To keep the student body well informed on every Normal College
activity is the goal toward which the Normalite staff is constantly striving.
The Normalite aims to represent the students and to uphold the ideals of
The Normalite is divided into the literary and business departments.
The business department embraces advertising, circulation, and finances.
In the literary field, news of general interest to the student body, editorial
comment and features, club and class activities, and sports reviews are
A luncheon and a tea at which the succeeding editors are introduced,
are traditional semester high-lights. The staff is indebted to the advisers,
Dr. Newkirk, Miss Cabell, and Miss Byrne.
7. * J
A unique publication is situated in Normal's north corridor for who-
ever cares to see it. It is the Student Daily, a small bulletin board, which,
nevertheless, is a potent factor in school life, expressing student opinion.
Student Daily assumed significance not only in spreading student
opinion, but also as a means of advertising and of bringing activities to the
notice of the College. On days of important elections, such as Student
Council, Fellowship, and May Queen, the Student Daily is devoted to pic-
tures and write-ups of the candidates. Assemblies, parties, sales, and
similar events are publicized through this medium.
Established in 1930 in answer to a desire of the student body for un-
censored publicity, the Student Daily appears with only two restrictions
upon the material used in it; first, there must be no criticism of the "insti-
tution as a whole," and finally, no criticism of the "faculty as individuals."
The organization of Student Daily is simplicity itself. An editor and
a general committee are appointed each semester by the president of Stu-
dent Council. These, together with a representative elected by each section,
are responsible for the publication of Student Daily.
The policy adopted by Student Daily varies every semester with the
individual editor. During the fall term sections used the board to acquaint
the College with the members and activities of their group. This spring
semester an experiment has been conducted in having one member of the
Student Daily Committee responsible for each class. This semester's com-
mittee included Charlotte Levinson, Lorraine Malmberg, Mary O'Malley, and
Dorothy Lembach President Alice Hanson
Helen Kuglin Vice-President Eva Basara
Katherine Jansson Secretary Marjorie Land is
Joseph Portle Treasurer Vincent Conroy
Charline Snider Fee Accountant Jane Bevan
The Student Self-Covernment Association was organized in 1924 for
the purpose of promoting solidarity in the student body and of uniting
students and faculty in constructive effort for the welfare of the school.
Each student becomes a member of the Association upon entering the
The Student Council, the governing body of the Association, is com-
posed of the presidents of the classes, the chairmen of sections, and the
faculty advisers, Mrs. Muller, Miss Robinson, and Dr. Branom.
The Council discusses and acts upon many matters concerning activities
and interests of the student body; brings suggestions from the faculty to
the student body and from the student body to the faculty; represents and
acts for the students in philanthropic enterprises, as at Thanksgiving and
Christmas time; and maintains standing committees which initiate or direct
various movements among the student body.
»t tt t* * K'f
Louise Barzan President Lillian Friedman
James Jabrosky Vice-President Betty Williamson
Helen Brachtl Secretary Ruth Hopkins
Margaret Condon Treasurer Robert McCann
Fellowship is a club to which every student at Normal belongs since it
is one of the organizations which is supported by the registration fee. It
is a philanthropic organization which aids schools situated in districts where
the children do not have proper nourishment. It maintains a lunch and
milk fund at the Hamline and Hedges Schools and a lunch fund at the
Sherwood. Plans have been made to add another school to these three,
and thus further enlarge the scope of Fellowship's activities. At Thanks-
giving, baskets are distributed to needy families.
Funds for carrying out this work are raised by various means: by a
Rose Sale, held once during each semester (this last semester it chanced to
come on the first day of spring!) ; by fudge sales, conducted every Wednes-
day; a Toy Week; the sale of Christmas seals; and a program to which
admission is charged. Each semester two social functions are held. Miss
Robinson, the Fellowship adviser, has given invaluable help in all these
if x p4 jk&
, j " . ."ttj-1
President Muriel Dodd
Vice-President Emily Flosi
Secretary-Treasurer Grace McDowney
The Special Choir, under the direction of Miss Carthe, is one of the
largest clubs at Normal, having a membership of approximately one hundred
twenty-five. It consists of a select group of voices chosen by Miss Carthe.
The main purpose of the club is to bring together those who love to
sing, so that they may enjoy an hour of beautiful, inspiring music.
During the year, the Special Choir prepares two outstanding programs,
one at Christmas time, composed of Christmas songs, and one to celebrate
the coming of spring.
For this semester's spring program the Spec-al Choir presented the two
selections, "Love's Dream," by Franz Liszt, and "Seraphic Song," by Rubin-
stein. Some Chorus members took part in a program at the Englewood
The Chicago Normal College orchestra, under the leadership of Miss
Peickert, has been in existence for the past two years. Much credit is due
Miss Peickert, who organized the orchestra. It is composed of members who
have had previous training in any of the instruments. Various types of
music are played at the club hour meetings, which are a source of enjoyment
to the members. The orchestra plays for the Commencement exercises in
February and June.
Stimulated by a real desire to sing, and inspired by a love for good
music, the Men's Chorus, though a comparatively new organization, is pro-
gressing rapidly, under the capable leadership of Miss Gildemeister. It was
organized three semesters ago under the direction of Miss Taheny. There
are about twenty-five members. During the club hour the group practices
on four-part songs of both humorous and classical types.
To develop art in connection with all school activities; to offer stu-
dents added opportunities in poster-making, sketching, and work in the
various crafts; and to keep the student body informed on all current art
activities, such as lectures, exhibits, or other art interests, is the purpose
of the Art Guild, an organization sponsored by the Graphic Art Department.
It has monthly meetings. The club owes its growth and development to the
advisers, Miss Hutchison and Mr. Geilen.
Student Leader Catherine McCafferty
The Sketch Club, which meets under the direction of Mr. Geilen dur-
ing club hour, gives members many opportunities to sketch, using various
mediums, different posing figures. Some typical poses sketched by the
club within the last year have been from Spanish, Scotch, ballet, tennis, and
formally garbed models.
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MASK AND PHOTOCS CLUBS
The Photogs, under Mr. Morrow's direction, for those who desire to
make a more effective use of their cameras, are interested in snap-shots,
enlargements, slide-making, colored photos, portraits, movies, theatrical
photos, and scientific photography.
People who are interested in mask-making meet with Miss Doyle
during club hour. Masks are made for personal use in dramatics, for wall
decorations, or for puppets and marionettes.
The Poetry Club was formed by a group of students who love poetry
and enjoy hearing it read. This year has seen a number of vitally interesting
discussions at the meetings; an informal debate concerning "the poets of
the people" was one of these. The members of the club have appreciated
Miss Camenisch, their adviser, whose enthusiasm and interest have helped
to make the club worth while.
i t > I
President. Joseph Portle
Vice-President Jean Sandahl
Secretary Mary Azzarello
Treasurer Harriet Jacobsen
Because of each member's spirit of co-operation, the Little Theatre is
successful with its six departments, Art, Business, Make-Up, Marionette,
Stagecraft, and Players. These work together and combine their efforts in
a climax the night of the "big" production or evening play to which the
public is invited.
Taking over the art side of the plays the Art Croup is responsible for
making posters and bulletin boards advertising all performances. Planning
excursions, printing "Little Theatre News," and running the financial end
of the organization are the duties of the Business Croup. Little Theatre
has a Make-Up Croup of which it may be justly proud. Making puppets
and staging marionette shows make up the activities of the Marionette
Croup. The Stagecraft Department has charge of the stage for big plays
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as well as the plays given at club meetings. The Players' Croup is divided
into smaller sections, each section giving a short play at one of the meetings.
Activities of the Little Theatre this year have been varied. The Players'
Croup presented the following plays at the Club meetings: "The Florist
Shop," "Too Many Marys," "Six Cups of Chocolate." "Bird's Christmas
Carol" (an original dramatization by Normal students), "Grandma Pulls
the String," and "Thank You, Doctor." The Make-Up Croup gave a dem-
onstration of its talent at one meetings. The officials of these groups were:
Make-Up: Mary Ronan, chairman, Margaret Wilson, instructor; Marionette:
Elizabeth Holmes, chairman; Stagecraft: Dorothy Been, chairman, Roy Lun-
dahl, stage manager; Players: Mary Elizabeth Chandler, chairman; Art:
Lorayne Carroll, chairman; Business: Loraine Malmberg, chairman; Marjorie
Winslow, editor of Little Theatre News. A Hallowe'en party at Hull House,
a visit to the Chicago Lighting Institute, and several theatre parties were
among other activities.
On Friday, April 20, Little Theatre presented "The Charm School."
The play, ably directed by Miss Jacobs, the club sponsor, and handled by an
adequate cast, was very successful.
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Lucille McKeag President Helen Baldry
Betty Williamson Vice-President Esther Mies
Catherine McNeil is Secretary Marion Panko
Ethel Helander Treasurer Mary Leonard
Organized in 1925, the Geography Club has for its basic purpose the
promotion of an active interest in geography. In addition the club's policy
has furthered a spirit of fellowship and friendly cooperation among its mem-
bers. Four standing committees, selected by the president, assist in man-
aging the affairs of the club. They are social, publicity, membership, and
Variety and originality are the keynotes of the programs presented
every other Thursday at three o'clock. Usually each meeting is in charge
of a group of students from the same section. Guest speakers, lantern
slides, moving pictures, and plays provide material for many interesting
features, all presented in an informal and enjoyable way.
'-Mil 1 . I
Typical of the novel programs were those given the second semester
of the school year. Piloted by one of the sections, an imaginative trip to
Utopia was taken. The voyage was in the form of a play, and two of the
faculty members were prominent characters depicted. Another program
which proved to be of great interest to the College geographers was that
concerning the Kentucky Mountain region of the United States. Grey
Earth, an American Indian who spoke of his life and travels in a manner
calculated to excite his listeners, made a third meeting entertaining.
An innovation seen this last year is a membership drive. In the spring
semester the club was divided into four teams who competed with one
another in enrolling new members in a club that already had more followers
than any other in the College. The names of countries were used to dis-
tinguish each team, and their progress was represented in a graph. Winners
of the contest were announced at a party, the one wholly social event of the
Geography Club calendar.
The club reflects in a very great measure the attitude of its sponsor,
Dr. Branom. He encourages an active and vital interest in geography and
because of his spirit of friendliness the club is one of real comradeship.
Agnes Vial I President Harry Osterherdt
Katharine Mann Vice-President Lucille McKeag
Virginia Rohen Secretary Virginia King
James Burd Treasurer Dorothea Epstein
The Cui Bono Club occupies the same position at Normal that national
honor clubs and societies hold at other colleges throughout the country.
This club today is the oldest organization in the school, as it was founded
twenty-five years ago in 1908 by Myron Ashley, then an instructor at the
Membership is limited, being granted only on recommendation of a
faculty member, and after an official acceptance. At present it is about
seventV-five. Meetings are held twice a month, at which planned pro-
grams consisting of reports, discussions, and talks by invited guests or
faculty members, are given. A party and trips are also sponsored. The
success of the activities has been due to the direction of the sponsor. Miss
That the students taking the Kindergarten-Primary Course might be-
come better acqua nted, and that further interest in professional activities
might be awakened, the Kindergarten-Primary Club was formed. Its activi-
ties, however, have centered around the studying of other fields, so that
the students will have a well-rounded development. In their work the girls
have had the sympathetic cooperation of Miss Olson and Miss Willy, their
To keep abreast of problems of geometry, algebra, and trigonometry;
to make a study of the entertainment side of mathematics; and to make a
survey of college mathematics with purposeful introduction: such is the
three-fold purpose of the reorganized Math Club under the able sponsorship
of Mr. Miller. This semester, a guest speaker, Mr. H. B. Loomis, and Mr.
Ceilen presented interesting programs on mathematical tricks and puzzles.
FOREIGN CULTURE CLUB
The Foreign Culture Club, directed by Miss Hallinan, was formed to
further the study of the culture of foreign peoples. During the past semes-
ter the art, music, and education of foreign countries were discussed at the
club meetings, and several excursions were taken to foreign centers in
Chicago. This club has no dues nor officers, but at each meeting a chairman
is appointed to lead the next discussion.
The Chicago Normal College Avukah, sponsored by Mr. Wise, is a
chapter of the Avukah Organization of Chicago which has branches on
other Chicago college campuses. The campus groups strive to promote
interest in Jewish culture among the Jewish students and their friends. At
the Normal meetings events, personalities, and literature are discussed by
the members of the club, and outside speakers are also featured.
SOCIAL DANCING CLUB
To do away with the stag line at Social Hour and by so doing to
teach those to dance who haven't learned before, is the aim of the Social
Dancing Club. Ably sponsored by Miss Byrne, the members are instructed
by Harriett Smith and assisted by Agnes Crosche, who strive to cover all
the fundamental dance steps, and this semester are stressing the waltz and
Social Hour, sponsored by Student Council and arranged by a committee
under Irene Fermier, chairman, is a period of social dancing. It is held in
the gymnasium every Friday afternoon from October to May. Social Hour
provides an opportunity for students to meet one another on a social status,
and it offers the added chance for students of different sections and classes
to become better acquainted with one another.
9nmmiS ft h >* - 1 . tT
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The library of the Normal College is impressive. Redesigned and re-
built two years ago, it is one of the beauty spots of the College. It houses
32,000 volumes — fiction, poetry, reference books on every subject matter
of the curriculum, and a particularly complete collection of bound periodi-
cals, professional and general, from their first issue to the present. In re-
spect of this type of reference material, the library has been, up to the
past year, the equal of any in the Middle West. The present financial con-
dition of the Board of Education, however, perils the future of this collec-
tion. This year most of the one hundred and sixty magazines have been
discontinued, leaving only a few of the most important. Of these, educa-
tional journals form of course the major part, and most of these were either
contributed or paid for by friends of the library.
A part of the library which has not received as much attention from
the student body as it deserves, is the fine coUection of pictures over a wide
range of subjects. Students may take these out on their library cards. In
the southwest corner of the library is a subdivision which Miss Bates, the
head librarian, hopes to devote to the exhibition of beautiful and unusual
books, featuring particularly illustrated books for children.
Books are arranged by the Dewey decimal system of classification.
Students, however, are not free to go to the stacks. Assisting Miss Bates
are Mrs. Johnston, assistant librarian, and a number of volunteer student
To the strains of Bob Keath's orchestra, a host of Normal's students
and faculty members with their guests, danced in the beautiful club room
on the seventeenth floor of the Furniture Mart. It was Friday evening,
June 1, and the event was the Senior Prom. Cool breezes from Lake
Michigan helped to make the affair one to be remembered.
Helen Peterson, chairman of the committee that planned this delight-
ful evening, was assisted in her work by the following people: Margaret
Condon, Beatrice Pennington, and Mary Rice of the arrangements commit-
tee; "Ti Mie Strauss, Irene Fermier, and Alva Loveless of the music committee;
Mercedes Thompson, Alice Hanson, and Sylvia Titelbaum of the invitations
and bids committee; and Winifred Erickson, Mildred Neuffer, and Dorothy
Coller of the publicity committee. The first girl in each of these groups
served as chairman of the committee.
One of the most memorable events of graduation week is Class Day,
which usually includes a morning assembly, a luncheon, and stunts in the
afternoon. This is the last social function of the seniors before Commence-
ment. Class Day uniquely combines entertainment with a program in which
the seniors are privileged to participate.
The Class Day of June 1934 was marked by the spirit of fun and com-
radeship which characterized the social college career of the seniors. In
the morning the traditional program was given in which President Laughlin
and the class officers took part. The Class Day luncheon, the one feature
of the day exclusively for the Upper Senior Class, was successful and con-
tributed greatly to the friendliness and enthusiasm with which the seniors
presented the afternoon stunts. Each stunt was given by one of the gradu-
ating sections, and the resulting program was a blending of capers, music,
and humor. Much credit was due to Lillian Lehman, who was chairman
of the committee.
Entering to the stately strains of the processional march played by the
College orchestra, the class of June 1934 culminated its term at Normal on
Friday, June 15, at ten o'clock, in the College auditorium. After a program
of several musical numbers had been played, President Laughlin introduced
the Commencement speaker, Dr. Harold Leonard Bowman, minister of the
First Presbyterian Church, to the audience.
Dr. Bowman has achieved an enviable reputation by his vigorous and
fearless defense of education against its enemies during the recent educa-
tional crisis. His insight into education and the current problems which
have assailed it on all sides made his address particularly significant to an
understanding and appreciative audience.
Presentation of diplomas to the graduates by President Laughlin fol-
lowed the Commencement address. The class song, an original composi-
tion of one of the class, was sung by the graduates.
After listening to Roscoe Conkling Simmons' address at the first
assembly of the semester, students of Normal went back to their classes
with a new and better insight into the life and ideals of one of America's
greatest men, Abraham Lincoln. Mr. Simmons, a nephew of Booker T.
Washington and editor of a leading colored newspaper, spoke of Lincoln
as "King of Men."
Lithography, a highly developed art in the printing industry, was the
theme of the guest speaker, Mr. Raymond Nelson, at the assembly on
February 23. Mr. Nelson placed considerable emphasis on the modern
trend toward appreciation of color in our surroundings, citing as instances
the color effects of A Century of Progress Exposition and the adoption of
varied colors for cars by the automobile industry. In order to give his
audience an understanding of what lithography is and how it functions, Mr.
Nelson traced the process from its discovery to its present highly specialized
state. He exhibited varied samples of lithography, one of which illustrated
the process in a series of steps to the final product. Mr. Robert French,
formerly an instructor at the Normal College, gave a brief address on art
and drawing which he illustrated with a sketch.
The Geography Club took charge of the assembly on March 12. An
example of one of the numbers was section 41 l's illustration of the origin
of the fan, in a scene called "The Story of Fan Shi Chu." This program
was typical of the ones given at the bi-monthly meetings of the Geography
Mr. Irvin A. Wilson, principal of the Delano School and past president
of the Principals' Club, was the speaker at the Cui Bono assembly. His!
talk was on "Education or Catastrophe, Which?" Mr. Wilson said that in
order to make democracy safe for the world, the school of tomorrow would
have to be an institution organized for social democracy; both its pupils
and its teachers would have to be so completely unshackled that they would
be able to express their thoughts and to carry out their ideas regardless of
politics or other factors.
A particularly fine assembly was given April 6, when section 632
presented as part of their course in auditorium work a fantasy entitled
"1784-1934," adapted from the famous "Berkeley Square." Sam Wallace
played the part of Peter Standish, a young man obsessed with the idea of
living in the eighteenth century, who, finally succumbing to the influence
of a house two centuries old, came to believe that he really was living at
that time. Angela Knudtzon was the lovely heroine, while Kathryn Burke
took the part of the Duchess. Others who acted in the play were Helen
Louise Collins, Mary Rice, James Burd, Rosalind Conley, and Robert McCann.
Appropriate lighting effects and costuming were largely responsible for the
air of reality which pervaded the play.
On April 20, the experimental group gave an assembly in which they
told of their work and activities. May 1 ] saw the W. A. A. assembly fea-
ture a variety program in the physical education field. Included among the
exhibits were ping pong, dancing, first aid, and a play. The M. A A
assembly, an original novelty, was the last of the year. James Egan, presi-
dent of the M. A. A. was chief overseer, and the program was planned by
Philip Lewis and John Byrne.
Honorary President Mrs. Wm. Hefferan
President Mrs. Christian Pedersen
First Vice-President Mrs. Wm. Jahnke
Second Vice-President Dr. Sherff
Third Vice-President Fred Anderson
Secretary Mrs. Wm. Wigger
Corresponding Secretary. Mrs. F. J. Snowden
Treasurer Mrs. Harold Kaeding
Honorary Director President Laughlin
The Chicago Normal College Parent-Teachers Association is unique of
its kind; it is the only parent-teacher association in an Illinois College.
Since the students of the school are future teachers, they are logically mem-
bers, and one of the chief purposes of organizing the Association was to
bring these members into contact with parent-teacher members and acquaint
them with the possibilities of such an organization.
The Association was organized on the evening of February 6, 1933,
primarily for helping to avert a rumored crisis — the closing of the College —
and at various crucial times it has effectively abetted this cause. Through-
out the following spring it was very active. On April 4, a program was
presented at the College, features of which were a String Ensemble, led by
Miss Peickert; a play by the Little Theatre, under Miss Jacobs, Barrie's
"Twelve-Pound Look;" vocal solos by Jeanne DeVaney; and an exhibition
of work done by the crippled children of the Christopher Public School. On
May 19, the Association sponsored the Little Theatre play, "Mrs. Bump-
stead-Leigh," sharing the profits. On graduation day Mrs. Pedersen pre-
sented this money in a check to President Laughlin, to be used for sub-
scription to current magazines for the College library.
On November 9, as a contribution to Education Week, the Association
sponsored an assembly program which included talks by students and an
address by Mr. Peter Mortenson, former superintendent of schools and
former principal of the Parental School. Within the last semester, the
Association has had no public meetings but continues to show an ever-ready
co-operative spirit in connection with whatever the College undertakes.
The present committee chairmen of the Association are: membership,
Miss Cildemeister; hospitality, Miss Peickert; ways and means, Miss Halli-
nan ; and publicity, Miss Jahnke. Of these, the first three are College
Originated by the late president of the Normal College, Dr. William
Bishop Owen, the Christmas Frolic has become a tradition at Normal.
As is customary at this gathering, the whole school turns out — all
sections and faculty members — and each class comes arrayed in a different
gaily decorative costume, indicative of the Christmas spirit. The costumes,
made of inexpensive materials, are designed and submitted to the art de-
partment by various art representatives. A winning costume is chosen for
each class to make in an art class and to display in the Grand March. Thus
among the festively clad frolickers may be seen Santas, poinsettias, skaters,
candles, stars, and other seasonal representations.
At the Christmas Frolic this year the sixty-fifth birthday of Normal
was celebrated. After the classes had assembled in the gymnasium in their
respective places, in marched the Birthday Cake. Guards, while Dorothy
Blyth carried the cake. The "Guards" led the rest of the students and
faculty in the Grand March. As features of the program a novelty dance
was presented by each class, and Christmas surprises to the members of
the faculty were given when all were gathered around the Christmas tree.
Then Christmas songs, dances, music, and finally social dancing held sway.
Helping to make this annual school party one of the most successful
and outstanding events of the year, were Mary Finan, chairman of the social
committee of Student Council, and Sam Wallace, Master of Ceremonies.
One of the oldest, and undoubtedly one of the most colorful traditions
of the college is the annual Spring Festival, which takes place in the gym-
nasium the Friday before spring vacation. Together with the Christmas
Frolic, it was evolved to make school life real and fine in a spiritual way
at certain times of the year.
The scene on Friday, April 27, was indeed one of colorful pageantry.
Lucille Fairbairn, Queen of May, looked very regal in her long flowing gown
of gold satin and her high crown ornamented by a wreath of yellow and
white roses. Her attendants, Agnes Grosche, Marjorie Landis, Rita Mc-
Tigue, Helen Peterson, and Betty Williamson helped to adorn the already
impressive dais upon which the throne was placed. The guards of the
Queen, twenty-four in number, were dressed in elaborate costumes of the
Roman legionnaire type. They gave a feature dance and drill preliminary
to escorting the Queen to her throne where she received her crown from
The crowning of the Queen was followed by a May pole dance given
for the pleasure of the Queen and the entire group of revelers. The pro-
gram was concluded with the May Day gallop, in which the whole school
was invited to participate.
mm- § 5!
FEBRUARY TO |UNE 1934
Jane Bevan, Gladys Fox, Helen de Lhorbe, Florence Westermeyer, Katherine Imhahn, Lauretta
Kotwicki, Mary Pratscher, Rita McTigue.
Mildred Sika, Eleanore M. Young, Mrs. Nellie Cochran, Mildred Greene, Mildred Williams.
Alice McCarthy, Clarice Lee.
SEPTEMBER TO FEBRUARY 1933-34
Mary McCullough, Charlotte Levmson, Mildred Williams, Gladys Fox, Alice McCarthy.
June Rades, Flemmie Lancianese, Helen Marie Kelley, Betty Likas, Thelma Lundgren.
CAPTAIN BALL— ALL STAR
BACK ROW — Edna Sonken, Jane Bevan, Margaret Fitzgibbons, Lauretta Kotwicki, Ruth Duff,
Agnes Crosche, Hazel Lindquist, Thelma Schulfer, Irma Widman, Florence Westermeyer,
FRONT ROW — Margaret Krafft, Eleanor M. Young, Betty Sundmacher, Stasia Hayman,
Mildred Williams, Mildred Greene, Dorothy Rietz, Mary Pratscher, Alice McCarthy, Clarice Lee.
CAPTAIN BALL CHAMPS— SECTION 43B
BACK ROW — Mary Pratscher, Lauretta Kotwicki, Hazel Lindquist, Esther Hicks, Carmela
Agnes Crosche, Mildred Williams,
FRONT ROW — Mildren Gree
Helen Marie Kelle
CAPTAIN BALL— RUNNER-UP— SECTION 342
BACK ROW — Harriet Jacobsen, Virginia Henaghan, Helen Youngreen, Thelma Lundgren,
Gertrude Riordan, Saraiane Caddick.
FRONT ROW — Lucille Sullivan, Phyllis Ebert, Ada Blakeway, Leona Stein, Alyss DeMarais,
Lois Bruckner, Colomba Zerega.
VOLLEY BALL— ALL STAR
Antonia Rago, Mary Pratscher. Lillian Anderson, Hazel Taylor, Frances Macy. Laurett
Kotwicki, Mildred Williams, Carmela Petrone, Jessie Shults, Eleanor M. Young, Alic
McCarthy, Helen Peacock.
VOLLEY BALL— RUNNER-UP— SECTION 341
BACK ROW — Mary Cummings, Genevieve Larson, Frances Macy, Elizabeth Bard. Carol Wi
FRONT ROW— Clarice Lee, Alice McCarthy, Elizabeth Vogelei, Eleanor Elesberg, Elv
Helen Youngreen, Frances Macy, Lauretta Kotwicki, Carol Wise, Gladys Fc
Mary Leahy, Mary Pratscher.
?ne Ratsky, Lauretta Kotwicki, Gladys Fox.
* 1 Wa. " I
ildred Williams, Carmela Petrone.
Lorraine Zimmer, Kay
-ihahn, Lois Schuman, Charline Snider
Gladys Fox, and Tony Rago.
Rita McTigue, Mildred Greene, Elizabeth Mueller, Lauretta Kotwicki, Hazel Taylor, Rosanna
Garrison, Mary Kamber, Thelma Schulfer, Betty Gislason, Antonia Rago.
BACK ROW — Dorothy Roberts, Virginia Larson, Elizabeth Mueller, Lucile Fairbairn, Rosanna
Garrison, Thelma Schulfer, Mary Mat|asic, Grace McDowney, Helene deLhorbe.
MIDDLE ROW — Hazel Taylor, Mildred Green, Lauretta Kotwicki, Rita McTigue, Gladys Fox,
Eileen Baine, Frances Macy,
FRONT ROW — Betty Gislason, Ada Sexauer, Antonia Rago, Marguerite Klein.
MEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
There may be only one man to every five-point-four girls in Normal,
but no one would ever think so from the activities of the Men's Athletic
Association. In addition to supporting the regular activities such as basket-
ball, baseball, track, tennis and golf, it re-furnished the Men's Room;
invited the whole school to a dance in the Arts gymnasium; gave one of the
best assemblies of the year; sponsored a ping-pong tournament and an
archery club, and completed the year with a banquet at which the letters
It took true leadership ability to run such a program, and Lloyd
Mabbott, president; Phil Lewis, vice-president; Maurice Lawler, secretary;
Maurice Swiryn, treasurer, and Glenn Armstrong, manager, with the able
help of Mr. Brye and Mr. Kripner, proved that they had what it took. They
carried out everything planned with an admirable spirit and vigor; so suc-
cessful were they that their enthusiasm spread throughout the school, and
the turnouts for games and tournaments were noticeably larger and louder.
The M. A A., its officers and sponsors, wish to take this opportunity
to thank the student body for their whole-hearted support of the athletic
activities during the past year.
The most popular game at Normal, from the spectator standpoint, is
basketball, and deservedly so. The five that represented the school in the
Conference this year exhibited a scrappy, never-know-when-they're-licked
brand of ball that brought the students out in droves and sent them home
glad they came.
The team tied for second in the Conference and "thereby hangs a
tale — ." Until January the mainstays were Captain Louie Cratch, Roy
Buchanan, Maurice Swiryn, Jimmie Egan, "Fuzzy" Fasan, and Alex Tudy-
man. At that time the first three became eligible, and hopes of finishing
out of last place were very dark; but the silver lining showed up when the
Freshman Class came up with three men, Solomon, Peterson, and Wolinski.
These, with Flugel, Cross, Quinn, and Cleary, soon became Conference ma-
terial and Normal entered the state Junior College Tournament.
In the state tournament the first opponent was Morton, a team that
had beaten the College five easily a few weeks before; we won by two
points. Normal next beat a down-state school to make the semi-finals,
La Grange took the team by a point and North Park took third away by
three po : nts. Normal got a fourth; Egan, the capta'n, and Solomon, center,
were selected on All-Star teams.
Not a little of the credit for the season's success belongs to Lou e
Cratch, one of the smartest basketball men this school has ever had; he
assisted Mr. Kripner in coaching and was a big factor in the quick reor-
ganization of the team. All together, in conference competition, and in
practice games, the team won eighteen out of twenty-eight games played.
The team has great hopes for next year and with a little luck will be
among the top three at the end of the season; this is especially likely to be
true if the student support continues at as high a standard as it has this year.
Practice contests revealed much material for Normal's regular nine,
and Coach Kripner and his aggregation of sluggers headed for a fine year
on the diamond. The first game of the season with the strong Armour
nine ended in a four to four tie after seven innings of very cold weather.
In that game the team played heads-up ball and backed the pitching of
Solomon, a newcomer who has a nice curve, with good hitting. The cold
winds that swept over the railroad tracks and then wrapped themselves
around the freezing players prevented a good showing by either team.
Eighteen men are on the squad at present, including Capt. Smith, and
Peterson, catchers; Solomon, Crashoff, Mabbott, H. Lawler, Shapero, and
Loess, pitchers; Maloff, Egan, Kass, Cratch, Swiryn, and Perlstein, infielders;
and Kruse, Silver, Flugel, and Zindel, outfielders. Because of the lack of
material in the lower classes this year the team is composed of men from
the whole school and is playing an independent schedule. Opponents will
include Aurora, the University of Chicago, Morton, North Park, Joliet, and
others in the Junior College Conference.
Last year, under Capt. Smith, the team played a ten-game schedule,
winning six and losing four. At times they did very well and at other times
their work was faulty, but at all times they refused to quit, even though
many runs behind. At Lisle, for instance, they were losing nine to one
going into the eighth; they came out of it leading, and won the game.
Under the capable leadership of Mr. Kripner and Capt. Smith, the team
has enjoyed very successful competition. It is regrettable that the faculty
does not have the time to attend the exciting games which are so numerous
during the season.
Pay i' Seventy-one
Eleven meets have been scheduled in the Conference tennis schedule
by the Normal squad. This year, with a strong team, they expect to do
better than last year. In the season's opener, at La Grange, they lost, three
to two, by very close scores. Johnson, Fasan, Wigger, Armstrong, and Krup-
sky are the present representatives of Normal on the courts. Mr. Griffin,
coach, says they are good and will play to win.
Last year the track team took third in the conference on two firsts by
Captain Maravolo, a second and third by Weis, and a fourth by Swee. This
year Maravolo will take care of the jumps; Weis, Quinn, and Cleary will
enter in the dashes; Quinn and Tesmer are 440 men; Mehringer and Solo-
mon are in the shot, discus, and javelin; Bell, Uber, and Kaplan are running
the mile in fast time; Wolinski is the hurdler; and with Mr. Griffin and
Johnny Piuppo coaching, the team seems to be going places.
Although golf is not one of the major sports in junior college competi-
tion, there has always been awarded to it one of the high places in Normal
athletics. The men who represent the College in tournaments are Wolinski,
Kruse, Moeller, Nelson, Walters, and Kaeding. The team, a scrappy one
coached by Mr. Kripner, is one of the most promising squads Normal has
had in a number of years.
For several semesters the number of men entering Normal has not
been sufficient for a football team. The last team Normal had was in the
Fall of 1932 under the leadership of Captain Mabbott. This picture is
published because there has not been an Emblem since the team played
and most of the men on it are still in school. Bob Gustavel and Johnny
Piuppo coached this squad.
THE MICRO-EYE AND -EAR
"You are about to witness the testing of a great invention — the micro-
eye and ear. Although we are many miles away we will focus on the front
corridor of the Chicago Normal College on this morning in 1937 at 8:59
in the morning.
"Look! — there are Florence Beal, Evelyn Ferchoff, and Eleanor Irmen
discussing Student Daily, while Mary Nolan, censor, is critically eyeing some
remark about Mary Woodward. Catherine Toomey, Mildred Stehl, Minnie
Langdell. and Esther Carber are nervously awaiting an interview with Mrs.
Muller. Irma Filippi and Ruth Urban are posting the baseball schedule for
the coming tournament. Across the corridor Genevieve Sowa and Gertrude
Terwee are pinning the last few articles, including a picture of Fred Gunder-
man, who is leading man in the coming play, on Little Theatre Bulletin. Just
at this time M'riam Gershman, Alice McFarland, Lois Schuman, and Hazel
Taylor dash by and frantically call to their section mates in a last vain at-
tempt to get to Dr. Sherff's class on time. Pssss — Oh! a short circuit and
we can see no more."
CHEZ DALTON ET DOBB
Marguerite Krafft, celebrated star of the American stage, opened her
morning mail. Her face was relieved of its rather bored expression when
she noticed —
Chez Dalton et Dobb invite you to their advance showing of Fashions
of the Hour.
Calling to Alice O'Shea, her masseuse, she began preparation for the
Five o'clock, and Madame Krafft entered the exclusive salon on Fifth
Avenue. She joined her friends, Irene Liszt, concert pian : st, and Ethel
Steinberg of the Metropolitan Opera Company just as the curtain opened.
The first scene was the ideal Cocktail Hour. Grace Dunn in a crimson
hostess gown was dispensing hospitality to Dorothy Horrocks. Dorothy was
dressed in gray bengaline with chinchilla and Betty Cowell in black velour
with silver fox. The last ensemble appealed greatly to Amalia Monaco,
distinguished hostess, who indicated to Madame Dalton that she wished to
purchase the gown.
A scene that aroused much interest was a series of sports tableaux.
Ruth Kennedy, renowned parachute jumper, modeled an appropriate cos-
tume for flying; Marjorie Newlands, Edna Sonken, and Margaret Clinch,
swimming and diving stars, displayed the latest in beach wear; Marilyn
Ferguson, Mildred joens, tennis doubles champions, modeled the acme in
ccmfort for the courts; Dorothy Johnson and Mary McMahon, winner and
runner-up in the Women's National Open Tournament exhibited smart
golf-wear. Myrtle Lynch, Grace Martinek, and Josephine McGrath, promi-
nent debutantes of the season, bought clothes for their favorite sports fol-
lowing the examples of this exhibit. Madame Krafft, having completed her
arrangements for the fitting of a salmon pink formal, ordered her about-
the-town car and with dignity swept from the room.
"Opponents Engage in Hand to Hand Battle" ran the headlines in
Chicago's leading newspapers! The rivals in the most exciting mayoralty
campaign in years were both women — which, no doubt, explains the excite-
ment. Olive May Wilhelms and Josephine McCrath were the aspiring young
politicians. The latter was a Democrat and was sponsored by Margaret
O'Brien and Mary O'Connor, ward bosses, and by Ruth O'Connor, editor of
one of the Hearst newspapers. Olive May Wilhelms, Republican, was the
"fair-haired girl" of the American Legion, and was also being backed by
the owners of the stockyards, Eugenia Shea and Florence Westermeyer.
The president of Normal, Elaine Skelton, refused to commit herself,
but Isabelle Pozer, head of the League of Women Voters, denounced both
of the candidates as tools of the capitalists. Beatrice Kramer, chairman of
the board of directors of the First National Bank, poured money into the
campaign funds of both parties.
It was a close fight. On election day, news from the polls was awaited
eagerly by both groups. Josephine Nohelty and Mary Simpson, Democratic
and Republican campaign managers, were anxious. And, finally, the long
expected results! "Lucille Rice, Socialistic candidate, wins by a landslide."
She was sponsored by the school teachers of Chicago, and three of them —
Frances Rudy, Marion Riordan, and Mary Roy — formed her brain trust.
Three cheers for education!!!
WHO'LL BE WHAT AT NORMAL IN '36
Herein lies the prediction of the Three Little Pigs as to "Who'll be
What at Normal in '36" — Do you agree?
Little theatre will be presided over by Lenore Drury with Evelyn Clazer
as vice-president. Virgie Harmon will be the chairman of the Book-Ex-
change committee and will be relieved at various times by Morris Solomon
and Rose Davis. Betty Sundmacher will be President of Student Council
and will have as her vice-president Ruth Duff. Glenn Armstrong will be
the tennis champion of the school and will have defeated as runners-up
Evener Craig, Lillian Bencur, and Martha Boiling. The Savage girls, Eve'yn
and Louise, will be Dr. Smith's most dependable animal care-takers. The
Student Daily will have as its editor Gertrude Roy with a staff cons'sting
of Joel Walters, Olga Yrmoluk, Felicia Pacelli and Ruth Porter. The Geog-
raphy Club will be directed by Rachel Rosen and Julia Giles. Florence Wia-
duck will be president of her class. The chief equestrian will be Walter
Johnson, who will have as companions Margaret Johnson, Margaret Fitzgib-
bons, Robert Cleary, and Edward Quinn. Jane Hobbs will be Social Hour
chairman, with Eileen Levander, Marguerite Klein, Libuse Baitel, Kathryn
Bonfield, Elizabeth Fosse, Charles Kolar, Roland Loess, Ernest Mehringer,
Knute Peterson, and John Prendergast as assistants.
TEA FOR TWO
"It's really fun working in this very exclusive tea-room on Michigan
Blvd. Why, only this afternoon I saw Rosemary Dushek entertaining Mary
Ellen Cahill, Martha Boiling, Matty Elaine Gilbert, Dolores Hurney, Anna
Keating, and Mary Leyden. I understand that Rosemary announced her
engagement at the party."
"Oh, really — how grand! But do you ever see or hear anything about
those old fraternity fellows? You know, Julius S'lverman, Edward Switzer,
Henry Tessmer, Lawrence Turner, and — Oh, who are the rest?"
"Yes, I remember. Let's see, there's August Flugel, John Wallace,
Bennie Wolinsky. and — "
"And for heaven's sake, don't forget Fred Gunderman."
"They were in here last night after the theatre. They certainly are
"men about town" now and the fraternity is still in existence. They're
planning on giving a cabaret party in the upstairs ballroom next Saturday
night. It's going to be quite an affair I guess. lola Bright, Helen Dob-
linsky, Marcella Fefer, Bernice Kuellmer, and Joanna Lombardo are among
the girls that are going to come."
"I wonder if a poor soul like me could barge in on an affair like that.
I'd just love to see some of the girls again."
"Well, here's your chance because here comes Yvonne Van Lent and
lona Pronger. You know they are both modeling at Fairway's Department
Store. I hear Evelyn Knoppel is starting to work there tomorrow."
"And speaking of models — Eleanor Harris, Evelyn Hauser, Emilie Utteg,
and Mary Kamber are doing commercial posing at Sak's Fifth Avenue. Oh,
but my dear, it's almost four o'clock and I have an appointment at four-
fifteen. I can rely on you, then, for making the arrangements for tea on
Tuesday? Will you make place cards for Harriet Wilson, Dorothy Roberts,
Marie Love, Gladys Olson, Mildred Cohen, and Hazel Taylor? I'd like your
French pastry specialties for dessert — the rest I'll leave to you — "
RAMBLINCS OF A DIM WIT
For no reason at all, particular individuals create certain irrelevant
images in one's mind. Be that a psychological principle or not, doesn't
much matter. Just for amusement, however, allow your well-disciplined
mind to wander, and see if your unconscious thoughts compare with curs:
June Rades, daisies in a blue vase on a sunny window sill . . . Lois Bruckner,
a prettily pouting child . . . Gertrude Riordan, stars in a dark sky . . . Helen
Youngreen, a stimulating winter wind . . . Eleanor Young, room 1 8A . . .
Iggie Anziferoff, gypsy fires on a Russian steppe . . . Ted Sunko, protractor
and compass . . . Virginia Henaghan, an Irish jig . . . Alfhild Molander, a
ski slide shadowed by dark pines . . . Lucille Walp, starched white linen
. . . Clarence Bell, a brief case . . . Elvera Streisinger, conversation on a street
car . . . Mildred Erickson, notebooks . . . Rochelle Pritzker, crisp lettuce
and red tomatoes . . . Ada Sexauer, charts and graphs . . . Andrew Moore,
neutral colored tweed.
What we like about these people:
Ann Rita Kelly's devastating indifference,
Marge Wilson's smile,
James Jabrosky's obliging willingness,
Bill Poore's character dancing,
Stephanie Kara's name,
Mary Leahy's Irish wit,
Miriam Allen's earnestness,
Jeanne Collins' voice,
Mary Byrne's cool good looks,
Dorothy Schnabel's efficiency,
Tom Deacy's way with the ladies,
Robert Reinsch's ability to enjoy himself,
Nick Maravolo's inscrutability,
The breadth of John Yara and Leroy Pfister,
Louie Cratch's basketball technique,
Maurie Swiryn's dancing,
Alex Tudyman's intriguing reserve.
Stasia Hayman and I were riding to school this morning when we
started discussing people we know. The members of our class are really
quite interesting. Take Miriam Dierkes, for instance. She comes from
Oak Park every morning, works at Field's sometimes, studies occasionally,
enjoys herself tremendously, and still keeps up her good looks as well as
her athletic interests. She is an excellent boatman. Valeria Molseed suc-
cessfully combines personal charm with intelligence. Mary Liz Townsend
and Margaret Trudeau are very much alike, possessing the same kind of
prettiness and dramatic ability. Joe Portle is amazingly capable; people
vote him into all kinds of offices because of his genuine reliability. William
Sturgeon is one of those rare men who blush, Frances Curtin is a UT who
actually wants to know what's going on, and Chester Dobrzynski, we de-
cided, is a man with his own will.
Today was Normalite deadline. When I went down to give Ruth Hor-
lick my editorial, Mary Ann Kielbasa, Anne Matanky, Dorothy Been, Paul
Enrietto, and Chesna Cohen were all there, writing very vociferously. (Get
the implication?) Little Theatre was holding another rehearsal, so I stopped
a while to watch Sally Seitz, Helene Quast, Bill Wigger, and Jean Sandahl
putting the polish on a clever piece, before going home to plan the Student
Daily for tomorrow. I hope it's as good as Lucille Schaffer's, but yet escapes
the scissors of Censor Loraine Malmberg. Evelyn Schwartz phoned to check
up on that committee I'm on — she's so efficient that I feel ashamed. Evelyn
Olson, too, is like that and still she's a very pleasant, likable person. I'm
getting sleepy, so goodnight, little book.
Page Eight 11
What a Hall Guard Sees:
Catherine McCafferty and Jane Bevan strolling to Sketch Club. Martha
Ericson scurrying to Student Council. Ruth Cohn sauntering out to lunch.
Now Gertrude McGuire passes, surrounded by Tommy O'Dowd, Emmett
Gartland, and Russell Griffin. Hearing an ear-splitting shriek from above,
we turn to see Joan Scully tumbling down the stairs with aluminum bird
patterns and mimeographed sheets fluttering after her. An agonized moan
penetrates the door of a room near by, and we rush in to find that Linnea
Lindquist has unsuspectingly sat upon a primary reading chart prepared with
hours of toil by Laura Pierce and Rita Youngerman. "Ooh, my dress!"
"You unfeeling brute' Not your dress, but our chart has been ruined,"
howl the other two. We qu etly withdraw as letter stamps and bottles of
printer's ink beg n to fly through the air.
Dashing hurriedly around the corner we find ourselves in the midst of
Irving Silver and Roy Buchanan on the way to their subterranean lockers.
Extricating ourself, we hasten to return to our post, which we find now in
the possession of Dominic Nuccio, Elizabeth Brown, Sara O'Brien, Hilbert
Stewart, and Baraba Jane Clark, who seem to be holding an open forum on
anything anyone wants to argue about. At the approach of Dr. Blount.
however, the group vanishes in the atmosphere.
When we are again seated, concentrating on last month's "Screen"
magazine, we are once more disturbed, this time by the spectacle of Marion
Jayne Watson, hair disheveled, with glazed, unseeing eyes. She mumbles,
"So Titty Mouse jumped over the stile, and Tatty Mouse jumped over the
stile, and then Titty Mouse and Tatty Mouse — ." Her voice fades as she
ascends the stairs, still in her curious trance.
With a whoop, Ada Brown sails past on her roller skates, Helen Hayes
closely pursuing her. Carolyn Crystal shrieks after them, "But why do I
always have to serve on refreshment committees?" Myrtle Thorsen, Mary
Ronan, Isabelle Stevenson, and Dorothy Thullen succeed in quieting these
exhuberant classmates of theirs so that they may have a peaceful atmos-
phere in which to prepare their panel discussion on "Physical Education for
the Under-privileged Child." Eva Basara and Rae Chanenson are on their
way to Mr. Hatfield's children's literature class, judging from the books they
carry, when they are stopped by the antics of "Uncle Fred" Anderson and
Walter Brenke, who are dueling for the honor of being May King's first
attendant. Bill Hermes, with Marge Landis, look on in horror, while Frank
Jewett and Betty Lou Bills clap their hands in gleeful applause. Roger Frantz
puts an end to the terrific slaughter with a i'ittle arbitration, and the corri-
dors resume their wonted air of dignity.
Then the bell rings.
REPORTER INTERVIEWS JUNETTA JUNIOR
Seriously, Junetta Junior examined her olive and nut on whole wheat
as she squirmed uneasily in her booth at Miller's. "Well", she welled, "I
feel it would be sort of treason, as it were, if you get my point — '
"Oh, but not at all," said I, firmly. "Publicity is good for anyone. You
don't feel that your class ought to be left out of the Annual, do you ? "
"If you never tell a soul I told you," she breathed, "I guess it will be
all right. But people's private lives — "
"Come now, no stalling. I want information. Let's start with Harold
"Did you know he leads a double life? By night he plays in an orchestra
in a tavern. Yes, actually — he does his thinking on the way to school. Lillian
Anderson, Alice McCarthy, Clarice Lee, and Thelma Lundgren forget their
inhibitions in strenuous athletics. I guess Elinor Elisberg's main joy in life is
activity. Her energy is astoundng. That striking Leona Stein, with Ed Uber
and Harriet jacobsen, devotes all her extra time to Little Theatre. Lucille
Sullivan and Carol Wise delight in working on committees, and Ada Blake-
way doesn't. Lucille's such a comforting person. Carl Welin specializes in
the social life. Please, can't I stop? That should be enough."
"If you don't go on," I threatened, "I might happen to mention your
real name, merely because of lack of material, don't you know?"
"Oh, very well," as she cowered against the wall, "I may as well be
hanged for a sheep as a lamb, as spoke the Prophet Lillian Friedman
really enjoys her duties as president of Fellowship, Coralie Wilkes herself
will tell you anything you want to know, and J. Curtis Glenn is understood
by his wife — she inspires his accordion outbursts. Normalite couldn't be
published without Sarah Jane Caddick. Mary Leonard's self-possession and
stage presence are the envy of everyone, and, if you want to know a real
secret, Jimmy Egan's sweet disposition is the real cause of his popularity.
Betty Cislason is awfully obliging, as is Colomba Zerega, who is, incidentally,
also terrifically active. Rosanna Garrison's carefully concealed hobby is draw-
ing. . . .Here comes Alyss DeMarais. She mustn't see me with you; it would
be disastrous." And with these words, Junetta stealthily crept out the back
Gustava Carter orange nut bread
Isabel Goscicki judicial execution
Genevieve Graber personality
Ethel Grosse collars and cuffs
Mildred May grins
Esther Mies offices
Lucille Murray permanents
Rita McTigue dimples
Eleanor Nash tangos
Beatrice Schaffer ripping
Margaret Taheny brimmed hats
Bielenberg went walking on a fine spring day,
Carroll was talking in a very silly way;
Degan smiled so sweetly that all could see
That her friend Gen. Fahey was coming to tea.
Gustafson is a lady who is very well known,
And Hynes just devours Southern corn pone.
Kravitz is the man in the salt and pepper suit,
And Nordblad is the backbone of our institute.
Roach is not an insect but everybody's pal,
Marion Smith is a most intelligent gal;
Turner is known for her way with gents
But excuse us please — this is all nonsense.
EARLY MORNING IN SPRING
"Wait'll I tell you the funny dream I had as I slept on the 'L' this
morning," cried Cecelia McGough to Elizabeth Bard, Jacob Knaizer, Eliza-
beth Vogelei, John Gross, and Katherine Geiger.
Cecelia continued with, "It was strange. Little Bo-Peep Callahan was
weeping about her lost sheep when Simple Simon Osterman sat down beside
her and growled, 'Fee, fo, fi, fum!' Then Old Mother Quintana rode up on
her broom stick, followed by the black sheep Edith Bernstein, Genevieve
Larson, Mary Agnes Mulvihill, Beatrice O'Connor, Margaret O'Donnell,
Lilamae Murray, and Harriet Shure. Their expressions were a sight to be-
hold. Little Boy Blue Rehder laughed and laughed until an Ogress roared,
'Is that exactly in keeping with your professional attitude?' Before this
awful blast they all melted away, and I sank through the ground till I found
myself sliding down the glass hill which Alice Cook, Margaret Lee, and
Angela Lemna were attempting to climb. Margaret Clyne, Shirley Jean
Latham, Martha Macku, and Rose Shift were chanting, 'Sing a song of six-
pence,' when Dorothy Frankel sighed, 'It's always tea-time here.' Adele
Ignowski and Jennie Landa joined hands and screamed across the water at
Muriel Shely and Dorcee Branson, who became very red and suddenly meta-
morphosed into little radishes. Also in this garden were Delia Cesaria,
Phyllis Ebert, Adeline Bodian. and Mary Rita Davis, the blushing roses; Rose
Boland, Mamie Zaretsky, and Frances Macy, bouncing Bets; Margaret Hef-
fernan and Frances Barre, field daisies; and a few pansies. Dancing on the
green were John Nelson, Ed Kubik, Leo Zindel, Joe Bucaro, Bernard Schapero,
William Weis, and William Kaplan, blithely led by Harry J. Lawler. Through
this mesa wandered Allen Kruse and Betty Sunmacher, babes in the wood
running away from the ogress, who cried, 'Off with their heads!' Morrie
Beitman and Maurice Maloff, in medieval armor, hastened to obey her com-
mand. ... I woke up as Jessie Shults screamed, '69th Street! End of the
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
Helen Anderson wills the task of making posters to Mary O'Malley.
Jeannette Anderson leaves samples from her hope chest to Mildred Ross.
Mildred Bagy and Eileen Casey abdicate as court jesters to Byrne and Lewis
Marion Bertossa leaves her Rock Island pass to Alice Costin.
Marie Casey leaves her good nature to Ruth Hopkins.
Dorothy Chesler leaves her conscience to Ed. Scharbach.
Dorothy Dietrich leaves her scouring power to Muriel Dodd.
Winnie Erickson leaves many positions unfilled.
Sylvia Goldman leaves her "sunny disposition" to Ray Crasshof.
Louise Gray bestows upon Lucille Walp her undying energy.
Marie Hahn donates her fiery blushes to Jane Bevan.
Ethel Helander leaves her practical jokes to Joe Twomey.
Lillian Kaczmarski bequeaths her good nature to Eleanore Young.
Flemmie Lancianese contributes her voice to Alvah Armstrong.
Betty Likas leaves Dan Lynch to Mazie Rabig.
Mary McCullough gives her saddle to Kay Imhahn.
Viola McDaniel leaves her gestures to Helen Marie Murphy.
Viola McDonnell leaves her Joan Crawford style to Grace MacDowney.
Catherine McNellis contributes her sense of responsibility to Margaret Harris.
Helen Nash bequeaths her mascara to Hazel Whalen.
Frances Neitz donates her dignity to Helen Marie Kelley.
Marion Normoyle and Marion Swensek bestow their timidity upon Mamie
Lucille Polley leaves her political aspirations to Rosanne Schatzman.
Molly Raider commits her Russian songs to Al Kosloff.
Marge Robertson donates her "formals" to Bunny Spain.
Viola Warren bequeaths her orchids to Judith Carroll.
Ethel Washington gives her gym suit to Ruth Ryder.
I see in the crystal, that —
Agnes Azzarello and Dorothy Rietz will be aviators. Josephine LaPlaca
and Naomi Stein are destined to become a song and dance team. Rudell
Cox will move furniture. Mary Chandler's name will become known as that
of a press agent for movie stars, among them Marjorie Winslow and Anna
Mackin. Dorothy McCormick will publish books — the love stories of Lucille
McKeag. Helen Baldry and Betty Williamson will be business executives,
and Lillian Miransky will sing in grand opera. Doris Martin's portrait in
her Olympic costume will be painted by Evelyn Schiesser, famous artist.
Marian Panko will model "formals" designed by the firm of Goldman and
Garel. Florence Cohen, as a crime detector, will solve the mysteries of the
age And Helen de Lhorbe will be a school teacher.
. The WORLD BOOK
"The Most Popular Reference Set ..."
New 1934 Edition in 18 Volumes and Guide
The WORLD BOOK ENCYCLOPEDIA will save you
endless time and energy . . . and will be a vital edu-
cational force to you and to the children you serve.
If you haven't seen this new 18 Volume Edition write
for our free examination offer to
W. F. QUARRIE & COMPANY, publishers
The WORLD BOOK ENCYCLOPEDIA
9,200 Pages — 14,000 Illustrations
154 East Erie Street — Chicago
It was October. 1936, and the Olympiad at Berlin was a thing of the
past. But not for Mrs. Cochran and Mr. Kripner — not when some of their
proteges had made such outstanding records.
Mary Pratscher. Lauretta Kotwicki, Millie Williams, and Carmela
Petrone had broken all previous records in the women's relay. In the low
hurdles Dot Davidson and Irene Ral came through with new records. "Lindy"
had put the shot for an unequalled distance, almost hitting Virginia Kent.
First and second place in the high hurdles were taken by Mary Tullock and
In the water events Mildred Greene won first in the back stroke, and
Agnes Crosche's first in the 100 yard free style brought the United States
Loyal rooters for the United States — and incidentally Normal's —
Olympic team were Howard Beasley, Si Kass, Dot Blyth, Bill Everson, Gladys
Fox, Alma Grimmich, Maurice Lawler, Bill Moeller, Helen Peacock, and
Marvin Perlstein. At a party in a "biergarten," among those present were
Mr. and Mrs. Swee, Millie Sika, Walter Smith, and Thelma Schulfer. Lloyd
Mabbott had organized the "brawl" and Vince Conroy was the life of the
Jennie Balhouse hummed "Penthouse Serenade" because she and Vir-
ginia King "We're in the Money." "Let's Have a Party" cried Lorayne
Carroll and Ruth Olson, but Grace Henning and Sylvia Malter both shrieked
"I Love a Parade," so they compromised on "Louisiana Hayride." Virginia
Barton and Ruth Heffernan each wore "An Alice Blue Gown." Walter
Fasan whispered a "Cheerful Little Earful" to Ernelle Carlson while "Orchids
Bloom in the Moonlight." It was "Darkness on the Delta;" Eileen Keena
and Albert Brooks began to do the "Carioca." Meanwhile Harry Osterherdt
murmured "You Have Taken My Heart" to Louise Barzan, who answered
"Let's Fall in Love." Betty Lou Bills and Robert Kaeding planned "A Little
Grass Shack," but Sara Dearborn and Lillian Yoelin preferred a "Little
It was "One Minute to One" when Josephine Dunne said, "Let's Make
Hay While the Sun Shines," so Dorothea Epstein and Blanche Hughes went
home to "Spin a Little Web of Dreams." Helen Price and Virginia Larson
harmonized on "Au Revoir, Pleasant Dreams;" and Lois Purcell and Vera
Spikula, "Going to Heaven on a Mule," caroled "I Gotta Get Up and Go to
Work." Edythe Weidenaar and Irma Widman repaired the "Wagon
Wheels." Everyone went home singing "It's a Great Life if You Don't
Pa ye Eighty-nine
140 North State Street
THE UNIVERSITY IN WHICH A SPIRIT
OF HELPFULNESS PERMEATES
DE PAUL UNIVERSITY
Summer Session June 26 to August 4
College of Liberal Arts School of Music
Col'ege of Law Department of Drama
College of Commerce Secretarial Department
"Special attention given to Normal College gradu-
ates who wish to complete degree requirements"
For information address the Registrar
64 East Lake Street Chicago, Illinois
Agatha Dunne and Florence Arm n respectfully submit to your notice
the list cf their stock in trade of June. 1934.
Buza. "Bloody Murder;" Conley, "Help Police!;" Collins, "Hollywood
Hanging;" Fairbairn, "Spot X;" Hoffman, "Sorority Queen."
Casey, "Loves of Marge Delaney;" Fitzgerald, "Rings on Her Fingers;"
Wiborg, "Her Man;" Flan'gan, "The Early Bird;" Frisbie and Cray, "Sweet
Davey, "How to Act;" Wallace, "Peter the Great;" Mann, "Hit Pro-
ducing;" Titelbaum, "Normal to Broadway;" Farrell, "Impersonation as
Mueller, "Music vs. Swimming;" Levinson, "Baseball Stars;" Burd,
"Five Points to Croquet;" Kelliher, "How to Tackle."
TOPICS OF THE DAY
Lipofsky, "Intelligence in 10 Lessons;" Burke, "How to Be Popular;"
McCann, "Life as a Boy Scout;" Chaitkin, "Communism;" Lowe, "Hi-de-
Ho;" Rice, "The Chinese Food;" Draine, "The Science of Notebooks."
Rosenf.eld and O'Connor, "Music of Mathematics;" Wimby, "Life of
Whimpy;" Lewis, "Colfin' Be Cay;" Knudtzon, "Nuts to You."
June 1940, and the circus was in town. Eileen Baine, Loretta Francis,
Eleanor Moore, and Berenice Mayor, tired school teachers, approached the
ticket booth. To their surprise Charlotte Adler, Lil Lipschultz, and Lil
Astrachan were acting as "barkers" and ticket agents. Entering the side-
shows they were confronted with the spectacle of Louise Herst and Marion
Kostow — living skeletons; Mavis Blackwell, fat lady; Fred Manz, wild man
from Borneo; Mary Ciloolly and Anne Reim, sword swa'lowers and fire
eaters; Cutie Fermier, Hootcha Hanson, and Dolly Thompson, muscle dancers
extraordinaire; and Grace Mulhern, charming snakes.
The show opened with a trapeze and tumbling troupe including Mary
Dcnoghue, Peg Dwyer, Fran Maloney, Mung O'Connell, Peg Lalor, Mary
McDonnell, and Grace Renshaw. The ringmaster, Claudia )ackson, next
introduced her trained seals — Mary Matjasic and Bea Penn ; ngton. The
shew was climaxed by the bareback riders, Jane Johnson and Mercedes
Harmon Following Mae Neely's thrilling an'mal act Davida Scher played
the calliope while Helen Peterson did a rushing business in peanuts.
TELEPHONE MIDWAY 3935
6140 COTTAGE GROVE AVENUE
PRINTERS OF THE EMBLEM
ntensive 3 month's course^^
Shorthand and Typing
For College Trained People
New students are rece'ved for this course any Monday in our
Loop School. Our regular tuition fees are charged for this course.
This is an opportunity open to Chicago Normal College students
to qualify in the shortest possible time and at a minimum expense.
You are invited to call for a personal interview
METROPOLITAN BOSINESS COLLEGE
37 South Wabash Ave. Phone Randolph 2637
What a Dietician Ought to Know
ACCEPTED BY THE AMERICAN
Special methods of preparation,
bottling and delivery enable
retention in high degree the
'is 1 '
uit peel. Orange-Crush
Carbonated Beverage is a re-
freshing, wholesome beverage
that children enjoy.
flavor of peel, fruit
tified food color i
twentieth of one per
zoate of soda.
A Carbonated Beverage
or Still Drink
One 6 oz. drink of Orange-Crush supplies the
same food value in terms of calories as a banana,
two oranges, a bowl of oatmeal, a dish of spinach,
or a fried chicken leg according to Dr. Wm. D.
McNally. This well known food authority is a
member of the American Medical Association.
Experiments with guinea pigs conducted by Eliza-
beth M. Koch and F. C. Koch, Department of
Physiological Chemistry and Pharmacology, Uni-
versity of Chicago, proved that the Vitamin C
content of Orange-Crush syrup is kept equal in
quality to that of fresh oranges for months.
318 West Superior Street Chicago
OUR LAST WONTS
Virginia Blyth won't write term papers anymore.
Marie Brennan, Leah Lindenberg, and Adelaide Nichols won't ride on the
Betty Butler won't commute.
Amy Claras and Bessie Smith won't do natural dancing.
Dorothy Eirich, Betty Harnden, and Charline Snider won't worry over Nor-
Mary Finan, Dorothy Lembach, and Kay Mulhern won't go to Social Hour.
Frances Fiscelle and Emily Flosi won't harmonize.
Clara Klomhaus won't read John Dewey.
Billie Kuglin won't bowl for Normal.
Anne Levin and Tony Rago won't stay single.
Ruth Lundgren won't play volley ball.
Mildred Marano and Lucille Williams won't carry brief cases.
Cen. Rabig and Helen Zimmerman won't be together.
Helen Regan, Virginia Rohen, and Ruth Van Dervelde won't eat lunch at
Willa Wendt won't compete in Normal's swimming meets.
Gertrude Warren won't be with her shadow.
Esther Pallin won't blow her pitchpipe.
BULLETIN— TEACHERITE SCHOOL
This select young ladies' establishment offers a superior course in gen-
eral culture. The principal, Mrs. Sosna, is well known, as is her assistant,
Bailey Bishop. Alva Loveless heads the gym department. Rita Maher is in
charge of dancing, and Sarah Scott heads tennis. Midge Landis has as her
aides in the philosophical department Elizabeth Lewis, Gertrude Graf, and
Irma Davis. Isabelle Thomson teaches embroidery, Ruth Hopkins, bread-
making, and Mildred Neuffer, coquetry.
Teacherite emphasizes the arts. Carolyn McLaughlin's music, Marie
McKillip's elocution, Dorothy Dodge's etiquette, and Catherine McNellis'
china painting are essential to the well-educated young woman. Elsie Fried-
man and Elizabeth Simonton lecture alternately on clothes and cosmetics.
For summer students, Teacherite maintains a camp. Margaret Condon
is chief counsellor, Lillian Lehman superintends tea-raising, and Dorothy
Goller is the director of bees and butterflies.
Come to Teacherite and learn right.
Kay Jansson, Publicity Manager.
NO TIME OFF FOR GOOD BEHAVIOR! PRACTICE ROMANCE
With five months' work before us I've been married off by a hundred men (?)
Before we reach our goal Quite without love and kisses.
We graduate with honors — Instead, by school boys' persistent way
The Seniors on Parole! Of calling each teacher, "Mrs."
Says Campus Clarice: "I'm afraid that I'll never learn anything in golf class.
I just waste my time puttering around."
Margaret). Moulton, Manager.
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Tunes That Tickl
e The Toes
6827 So. Mar
The upper class of 1936 takes this oppor-
tunity to express their faith in education.
For education alone will make for a social
order that is the hope of society.
DO YOU REMEMBER AWAY BACK WHEN
THERE WERE REALLY MTV
I liked you!
I don't know why.
You did more
Than coldly pass me by.
You said, "Hello"
In a non-committal way.
It gave me a thrill
But it didn't pay.
You had many a predecessor,
You'll have many a follower too.
You're just another fancy
That didn't come true.
I look at you now,
More critical I be!
And find you amusing —
Just another MT.
I read last week in your column
Of the sorrows of a maid,
Of her boasted recovery,
Of her illusions frayed.
I thought this over deeply,
And I couldn't help but see
That he, lost lamented hero
Could be no one else but me.
The reason for my decision
Most shyly I'll reveal;
I know of no other IA
That has my sex appeal.
But cheer up, pretty maiden,
I take pity on your plight;
If you want to join my admirers,
The line forms to the right.
Don Juan, the IA
Reprinted from the Normalite.
Little boners, now and then,
Will come off a student's pen.
And though on tests they don't score high,
They'll be printed by and by.
Five: What was the matter with the
school you practiced at?
Six: Aw, it wasn't the school, it was the
principal of the thing!
who sang, "River, stay 'way
from my door" evidently forgot about the
big, bad wolf.
Mr. Eilert: When does the period of
learning take place the fastest?
Student: After a warning.
Sez Normal Norma: The difference be-
tween bed sheets and mimeograph sheets
is that you cover the bed with the first
kind and the floor with the other.
Four: Why is a woman entering an empty
street car like a Normal co-ed learning to
ly, they both take a
Fisher Ice Cream Co.
Wholesale Manufacturers of
ICE CREAM AND ICES
Telephones — Austin 2525 — Village 6867
500 North Boulevard
OAK PARK, ILLINOIS
Eat at the Drug Store
JODAR AND STUGKEY
69th and Stewart Ave.
AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
It Pleases Us to Please You
350 W. 69th St. Englewood 9814
is the SHORTHAND
lifies beginners to take rapid dictation in
Not a machine.
CHICAGO BUSINESS COLLEGE
190 North State Street Franklir
5440 Wentworth Avenue
Distributors of Quality Confections
Business Phone: Canal 5253 Residence: Vincennes
FRED LA MANTIA
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Hotels, Restaurants, Institutions and Hospitals Supplied
62 South Water Market
WENDELL & COMPANY
31 North State Street
Chicago Normal College Sole Official Jewelers
Page One Hundred
NONE CAN EXPRESS OUR
INTENTIONS FOR YOU
CLASS OF JUNE 1935
YOUR GROCER CAN
None-Such products satisfy the epi-
curean tastes of discriminating diners.
Ask your Independent Merchant for
None-Such Food Products and be as-
sured of getting the best.
Importers, Manufacturers and
251 E. Grand Ave., Chicago, III.
CASE & MOODY
"For the Best"
Wood and Walnut Streets
Page One Hundred Oh
WE TOOK ZOOLOGY FROM DR. SMITH
TO A SILK WORM
You wormy, squirmy, wiggley thing,
You'll never know the pain you bring.
You have given me some shocks,
When I missed you from your box;
For I did have a horrified hunch
You might have strayed into my lunch.
Indeed it was quite some relief,
To find you asleep beneath the leaf.
Never will I be satisfied.
Till you're safely in formaldehyde;
For then at last will I be free —
I fear you're not the pet for me.
Miss Gildemeister Disillusioned Us as to Our Vocal Capacity
Her babe she could not lull to sleep,
When nightly it did moan;
She had to let it weep, because
She was a monotone.
A FINAL ROMANCE
Longingly he gazed at her.
He wondered if she knew
He'd had to take a chance —
The time was nearly through.
He moved a little closer;
He tapped her on the arm;
He just would have to ask her;
It couldn't do any harm.
He took the fatal step;
She answered clear and true,
And now you know the story
Of how he passed in Zoo.
Material on this page was reprinted from the
Normal ite through the courtesy of the
UPPER SENIOR CLASS
Payr One Hundred Two
THREE MONTHS' COURSE
FOR COUEGE STUDENTS AND GRADUATES
A thorough, intensive, stenographic course
starting January 1. April 1, July 1. October I.
Interesting Booklet sent tree, without obligation
—write or phone. No solicitors employed.
PAUL MOSER. J.D.. PH.B.
Regular Courses, open to High School Grad-
uates only, may be star ted any Monday. Day
and Evening. Evening Courses open to men.
116 S. Michigan Ave., Chicago, Randolph 4347
305 South Normal Parkway
Phone Normal 6741
Fancy Fruits and Vegetables
Poultry and Came of All Kinds
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS
Exclusive Purveyors to
Hotels, Restaurants, Institutions,
Clubs, Dining Cars, Steam Boats,
157 South Water Market
5 Trunk Lines: Phone Canal 7440
We Ship Everywhere
Phones Boulevard 0412-0413
H. LANG & SON
5208-10-12 Wentworth Ave.
Plant: Acme Ice Company
3604 W. 59th St.
Page One Hundred Three
Northwestern Photo-Engraving Co.
Operating 24-hours Daily Har. 5062-3-4
720 S.Dearborn St.
Pickup and Delivery Anytime
Fred C. Krabbenhoft
Bus. Phones Radcliffe 1222-1223
7838 So. Racine Avenue
6225 Cottage Grove Avenue
Special Attention Given to
529 South Wabash Ave.
375 W. Ontario Street
REPRINTED FROM "NORMAL LIFE 1911." THE FIRST
YEARBOOK AT NORMAL
Comrades, listen to my tinkle, A "Lower |unior," I by fate
Of this wondrous man named Hinkle, Experienced this in time but late,
Dwells in room two hundred nine, A clever quiz did he devise,
Second in the southwest line. With loss of weight to be the prize.
Mathematics doth he teach. Of all his creed he gave,
Interspersed with gospel speech, 'Twas little I did not save.
And his human kindness overflows, For could I but repeat it all,
For his answer all alone he knows. Thankfully my bulk should fall.
Yea, his knowledge is so great Scientifically my system was wasted,
To sequel it there is no "pate." While my mind of number tasted,
Minds may with numbers labor, In my waking hours much augmented.
Yet of his wisdom never savor. With the gas bill jumping unrelented.
Thoughts of finding on my locker nailed,
Semester's notice I had failed,
To my brain, my conscience would not send, —
The creed knew I, from end to end.
The scale, with city sealer's stamp so true,
Swore I weighed in pounds one-hundred-two;
And the system praised I, loudly to the school room door,
Horrors! I discovered then, I had not weighed myself before.
*This poem is based on Mr. Hinkle's statement that pupils
who could prove loss of weight in preparing for examinations
would augment their mark for the same.
PRACTICE PICTURE NATURAL HISTORY
They call it a school A froggie would a-wooing go,
And that's their story. And whom he wooed, he won;
But me, I call it But he never knew
An observatory. 'Til he was through
All the work she'd done.
PRACTICAL POLLYANNA I before a test I
Out into the cold, cold world I pass,
For I've been invited to "leave the class."
In deep, deep disgrace I should feel I be,
But, hurrah! — time to study Philosophy.
Page One Hundred Fi
To the Graduates:
Best wishes for a happy and
Chicago Normal College
Page One Hundred Si
Compliments of the Lower Senior Class
Page Our Hundred Seven
Brown's Orchestra 97
Bryant and Stratton 89
Case and Moody Pie Co 101
Chicago Business College 100
Clarke-McElroy Publishing Co 93
600's 1 02
500's 1 07
Compliments of a Friend 106
Compliments of a Friend 104
Continental Coffee Co 104
Crocombe's Woodlawn Recreation 104
DePaul University 91
Durand-McNeil-Horner Co. 101
Fisher Ice Cream Co 99
Garden City Educational Co 104
Houston and Son 103
Jodar and Stuckey 99
Krabbenhoft, Fred - 104
LaMantia, Fred 100
Lang and Son 103
Marshall Studio 90
Metropolitan Business College 94
Miller's Fountain Lunch 99
Moser Business College 103
Northwestern Photo Engraving Co 104
Normal College Lunch Room 96
Orange-Crush Co 94
Parent-Teachers' Association 106
Quarrie and Co 87
Sherlock Brothers 100
South Side Candy Co 103
Sunkist Pie Co 96
Wendell and Co 100
Patronize Our Advertisers
Page One Hundred Eight